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Full text of "Antioch News 12/03/1984"

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Antioch's . "Ice Cream Bandit," Larry 
Summers, 37, Chicago, after pleading guilty 
to a charge of robbery, was'sentehced to nine 
months in -the Lake County Jail, four years 
probation and a $2,000 fine by Judge Emilio 
Santi. . . ': . - " 

■- Summers was (Charged with robbing the 
Foods Unlimited Grocery Store in the/North 
Ave. Mall, in Antioch, on Aug. 19. 
__ His accused accomplices ; in the, robbery,! 
his son, Joseph f Suminers^e, DeanMiller, 
17, and Dia'nne C^a^or,d,./8reach^ : eceived 
ttt years £~?lmt:m$dp $1,000 fine! = 

The younger Sumniers^nd Miller were 
also sentenced to 30 days in ifc&Siuttyjaii.'^;: 

The prosecutor, Assistant States Atty. 
James K.Borras, had asked for the court to 
sentence the elder Summers to the depart- 
ment of corrections for the crime. 

Because of a mix-up, Larry Summers was 
not charged with armed&obbery even though 
he had threatened the victim with a starter 
gun. . - 

Testimony at the sentencing hearing 
established that the three men had drank two 
cases of beer and they and the girl were 
driving around when Larry Summers 
suggested that they go to Antioch and rob the 
gas station that his daughter worked at on 
North Ave. 

On the way they passed a mall in Wildwood 
where a Bimbo ice cream truck was parked 

■with the engine-running. The girl sighted a 
radio in the truck and suggested that they 
steal it. = 

While they were in the process of this they 
decided to. take the entire truck. 

The driver, who had run intd'a store to buy 
a pack, of cigarettes, testified that he im- 
mediately quit his job rather than face the 
^jvrathofhisboss. . ' 

Further testimonyrstated that the gas 
station-was closed when. they-arrived in An-. 
tioch,so they decided to ifeb the grocery 
store. ' .7- - ~7T7^ 

Meanwhile, unaware that a robbery was in 
progress, Antioch Police- Officer Robert 

ijafig signtea uietr^K ulfhis routine rounas, 
remembered that 'a report of a stolen ice 
cream truck had come in and entered the 
mall to investigate the trucks 

-This was when the two younger males left 
the truck and hid behind cars parked in the, 
back of the mall. 

Larry Summers came running out of the 
store as Lang approached, jumped in the 
'truck and, in an attempt to escape, crashed 
into the cars behind which his two male ac-i 
complices were hiding.; The girl had gone in- 
to the store with Summers. . ,j 

.. All were arrested by the Antioch Police at 
the scene. ■; 

Testimony at the hearing stated that all of 
the robbers were drunk but the girl. 

Ma n fo und n$t guilty 

MARCHING SEQUOITS PROUD — Members of the Antioch High School Marching. 
Sequoits proudly display trophies won in fall competition.. From left are, Michelle 
Mitchen , Sandy Cunningham; Dipne Martin and Tracy Borla. v 

■ : ' '\ ' ■ 7 " ; - '- vi^Vu 

Double life sentence 

Find Sa bin gui 


Evilio Rivera, 20, one of the group of men 
■who have been 'accused of stealing an An- 
tioch High School bus in April for a joy ride, 


*r ?5 


Good news in 

^the News 

Sock Hop 

The Antiotfh Jaycees will hold 
their first annual Sock Hop from 8:30 

,to 12:30 p.mL dh Friday, Dec. 7, at 
St. Peters Social Center. 

The sock tyop will be led by 
Wisconsin radio deejay, from station . 
WISN, Mike Murphy., Also featured 
will be Trivia, a dance contest, free 
beer from 8 to 9 p.m., and much, 
much more. l^fc " 

g Ticket donations are $4 inadvance 
and" $5 at the door, available at 
Raymond Chevrolet and.the State 
Bank of Antioch. For- more in- 
formation call (312)587-9625. 
"All proceeds will go to. the 

- Jaycees* colflmunity projects.- 

was found not guilty by a Lake County jur 
on Nov. 27. 

According to prosecutor^ Assistant States' 
Atty. Vicki' Martin, the biggest factor in the 
state's loss of the case was the fact that one 
of its niaiivwllhesses, Commander Del Ray 
of the BuffaIo ; Grove Police Dept., failed to . 
appear in court because of a mixup. ' 
! The Buffalo Grove Police Dept. did not 
notify Martin that Del Ray was on vacation 
until after the jury had been chosen on Nov. 
26. ... : \ 

, Rivera denied thaHhe had ever seen, 
another witness for the state, Det. Sgt. 
i Chester I wan of' the Lake County Sheriff's 

According to Iwan, Rivera had madeja 
statement that he had been with other men 
on April 20 when the bus had been stolen. The 
statement was made in front of Del Ray. "^ 

The" jury evidently believed Rivera and 
returned with a .unanimous not guilty 
dict.^ I . l " " . 

The men were charged jwhen a 'wallet 
belonging to one was found in the Bronco that 
they are accused of steeling from Scott John- 
son, '20>- of Antioch, whejyie stopped to help 
find Jhe^bus^isaWed; atf Hwy. j-94 in 

'....Frank Liebe, 20 Ji janp.ther .of, the accused 
who plea ^bargained for testimony against 

'Continued on Page 8 -3, - -4 


*■ Following a week-long trial, Dean R. 
Sabin, ; 21f Salem, was found &iilty of two 
counts of first degree murder after the jury 
deliberated for only W hours on Dec. 1. 

In sentencing Sabm to two life terms in 
prison, to be served /consecutively, plus 10 
years because of the use of weapons, 
4 Kenosha County Judge Bruce Schroeder 
called the double murder of John and Donna 
Gelden, of Paddock Lake, one of the most 
heinous crimes to be conimited in the area to 
his recollection. 

Schroeder called the verdict just and ac- 
cused Sabin of being wicked and despicable.. 
As of press time Sabin had started serving 
his sentence at Waupun Prison. t|=K „. • 

Sabin himself, denying the .Labor Day 
murders, his grandmother, Margaret Sabin, 
379, with Avhom he lived in Salem, werelthee 
chief witnesses for the defense. 

Margaret Sabin testified, as she had done: 
ar the pre-trial hearings, that she had taken 
one of the murder weapons a 22 calibre rifle 
belonging; to her grandson to her daughter's 
home in Milwaukee a few weeks after her: 
grandson had accidentally shot himself with 
,it. She stated this weeks before the murders 
were committed, - l .'^ ,_' ,, % 

She also testified that her grandson had 
been with her me entire-day and evening of 
the murders but she admitted^ to the 

— . - L.— Jricri- t-;m. 

possibility of dozing off in the evening. 

Kenosha County District Atty. Robert 
Zapf , who contended that the rifle was taken 
to Milwaukee after the slayings, put Sabin's 
father Richard Sabin on the stand. He 
testified that the grandmother had- called 
him after the murders to ask" if a 22 calibre i 
rifle was a small calibre weapon and if a gun- ' 
and fired shells co,uld be matched. 

Zapf is considering pressing '. perjury 
charges against the grandmother. 

The chief prosecution witness was a 
ballistics expert that testified that Sabin's 
riflfe definitely fired 13 of the bullets found 

in Gelden's bodies. I 

In trying to reconstruct the murder scene 
Zapf said that Sabin hadientered the Gelden 
home .while the owners were outside, 
probably to steal the rifle Jhat ultimately 
fired the other bullets that were found in the 

: bodies of the couple.^ 'M ■ M #• " ^ 
Zapf said tha t Donna Gelden was miir- 

: dered Ayhen she reentered the house and 

discovered Sabin and JierL husband" was 

fatally shot numerous; times a short while 

later whence to rcame into his home. V 

Zapf also contended that Sabiri r sigun was 

" takenFto Milwaukee^ after the murders not 

. before- -^ > -^ 

Whether or not Sabin's family will appeal- 
tfievcBtirt "decision is nofkriown. - * : - . 




/ . 



Leona Eppers ; •'-— r^' 

Funeral services for Leona E, Eppers, 65; of Antioch were "*_• 
held on Thursday, Nov. 29 a t the Strang Funeral Home in An- 

Piiis Bartle 

Eppers died on Monday, Nov. 26 at ' Mt. Siani Hospital in 

" Milwaukee, Wis. She was born on Feb. 20, 1919 in Fairmont, 

Minn., and had lived in Antioch since 1929! ' 

She was a member of the Royal Neighbors of American of 

. Antioch. She had worked in the cafeteria at Antioch Grade 

'School for 23 years before her retirement. : t * 

Survivors include her husband, Leith; one son, Ga&y of 

Winthrop Harbor ; two daughters, Janet Martin of Florissant, 

Colo. and. Diana Brooks-of Three Rivers, Calif,; one brother; 

• two sisters ; six grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. 

'Interment was at Highland Memorial Park in Libertyyille. J 

.._, , t- 

Robert Mark wart 


Funeral services for RoberLW. Markwart, 68, of Antioch 
were held on Wednesday, Nov. 28 at the Strang Funeral 
Home in Antioch. • . ' 

Markwart died on Sunday, Nov. 25 on arrival at Victory 
' Memorial Hospital. He was bom on Oct. 30, 1916 in Chicago. 
He moved to Trevor, Wis. in 1948, and then to Antioch in 1959. 

He was a member of the Carpenters Union Local No. 448 in 
* Waukegan, the Sequoi t Masonic Lodge No. 827 A.F: and A.M. ' 
of Antioch, the Medinah. Temple of the Shrine in Chicago, and 
Duck's Unlimited. He was employed as a carpenter in 
general construStionf or over 30 years. - 'rj^r: ' 

Survivors include, his wife, Florence; one son, Robert W. 
Jr. (Jean) Markwart of Wyoming, Mich.; two daughters, 
Laurie (Keith) Christophersen of Antioch and Holly (Bruce) , 
Swehla of Trevor, Wis. ; and six grandchildren. 

Interment was at Liberty Cemetery in Trevor. 

Irma Pauch 

Funeral services for Irma S. Pauch, 85,'of Plymouth, Ind., 
formerly of Antioch were held on Saturday, Dec. 1 in Indiana. 
i Pauch died on Wednesday, Nov. 28 at Plymouth. She. was 
born on Jan. 9, 1899 in Chicago. She nad been a resident of An- 
tioch for 30 years before moving to Plymouth five years ago. 
. She was a member of the Calvary Lutheran Church in 

She is sigvived by her husband, Walter. . 

Interment was at New Oak Hill Cemetery in Plymouth. r 

Funeral services for Pius Pete Bartle, 72, of Antioch were 
held on Monday, Dec. 3 in Antioch; ~'~- 

Bartle died on Friday, Nov. 30 at Star Hospice, St. Therese 
Hospital in Waukegan. He was born on September 27, 1912 in 
Selz Ukranian, and came to moJUnited States in 1952 to settle' 
in New York. He lived in Milwaukee, Wis, and -Chicago, 
before moving to Antioch in 1978. * ' ' 

He was a member of St. Peter's Church in Antioch; and a 
member of AARP and the Senior Center of Antioch, and was 
a charter-membei^Hhe-IlliniJis'Slieriff's Association. He 
was employed as a tool and die maker before his retirement 
in 1970. .... 

"Survivors include his widow, Rosa; iine brother; and t hree 
sisters." ' . ' ' : . ■' / '" ■ 7 •'".'■■ -■' <U' -~ ■ ""' ; 

Interment was at Mt. Carmel Cemetery in Antioch. 

Marion Berk holtz 

Funeral services for Marion Berkholtz, 67, of Antioch were 
held on Saturday, Dec. 1 in Antioch. 

Berkholtz died on Wednesday, Nov. 28 at her home. She 
was born on June 5, 1917 in Beaver Dam, -Wis., and had lived 

in the Antioch area since 1955. _ llj i 

' She was a member of Faith Evangelical Lutheran Church 
in Antioch. / . " , 

Survivors include her husband, Alvin; one son, Larry 
(Diana) Berkholtz of Antioch; one daughter, Darlene Cass of 
Wild wood; two brothers; three sisters; five grandchildren; 
and one great-grandchild. . . ■■ ■■ * 

Interment Was at Hickory Union Cemetery in Antioch. 


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The first human cannonball act was performed in London 
back in 1877 by Zazel, billed as "the beautiful lady fired 
from a monstrous cannon." She did her act every day 
for two years without mishap and earned about $600 a 
week. . .- 

DRUM MAJORS WIN — From left, Shannon Fit- 
zgerald and Diane Martin, dressed as elves for the 
Christmas parade,, show trophies won by the Mar- 
ching Sequoi ts in fall competitions. . : , ■ ■ 

AARP car wins 

7 a 


The Antioch Area Chapter 
387-of the American Assn. of 
Retired Persons (AARP) 
met on Nov. 27fora^catered 
chicken lunch and a suc- 
cessful bake and craft sale. 
Marge La Parr was chair- 
man of this event. - 

On Nov. 24 AARP 387 en- 
tered a car and a "Ginger 
Bread House" float in the 
Christmas Parade, spon- - 
sored by the Antioch Cham-, 
ber of Commerce. The car 
won first placet Thanks to 
Vicky Bock and her crew. 

Nine members recently at^ 
tended a "Leadership 

Workshop"atthe Swedish 
Glee Club in Waukegan. 
jpase att^n'airig were split' in: 
'■three, different workshops, 
each dealing with the par- 
ticular subject of their of-; 
f ice. Much was learned. 
* Dec 11 is the next meeting 
and will be the Christmas 
Dinner Parry at the Country-- 
House at noon. There will be 
door prizes. Rev. Stephen 
Williams, pastor of the 
United Methodist Church of. 
Antioch, will. be. a guest and 
give the invocation. Asst. 
State Dir. of AARP William 
Green has also been invited. 






_Time are tough for many 
small school districts .The 
twin problems, of declining 
enrollments and losses in 
revenue have dealt such a 
blow to some that their sur- 
vival is in question. 

Some observers of ( the 
school scene even question 
whether .small districts 
should survive, and urge 
.that tHey be consolidated in- 
to larger units, jj 

In spite of all this, many 
small districts will survive, 
a. University of Illinois 
associate, professor told an 
audience of- public school 
board members and adv 
iministrators, Noyl _18 an 
Chicago, r 

"Many small disricts will 
'- r survive,- although-most will 
have to make, some 
changes,*.'- Gordon . Hoke 
said. /'They will have to 
move V toward .-' new ap- 
proaches to development 
rather , than . waiting ') for 1 
enrollment declines toreven- 


Lakehursf Mall 

„One minute east of the Tri-State/One'minute west of Skokie Highway 
(Rt. 41} at Waukegan _{Rt.,43) apd Belvidere Roads (Rt.^120) Waukegan: 

^. J These__new_iLapproaches, 
could be as diverse as com- 
munity out-reach, high-tech 
cooperative endeavorS,* and 
teacher sharing/he said; 

Not all small districts 
share _ the — same problems, 
Hoke noted. The many small 
districts in Illinpis include 
suburban elementary 
districts as well as down- 
state rural districts.. 
..The discussion of small 
school districts was one of 
more than 60 panel sessions' 
offered at the Joint Annual 
Conference ; of the Illinois 
Assn., of ...School Boards, 
Illinois Assn of School Ad- 
ministrators, and Illinois 
Assn. of School Business Of- 
ficials, held Nov. 17 through l 
19 in Chicago. 
"Small districts should be 
| ma in ta ined as long as 
possible, as long as the 
quality of education .is 
there,"— another panelist" 
said.. -J ,-h I - ."-- 

Joanne Ciauss, a former 
school board member and a 
; sociologist, said a district's 
chances for survival depend 
on its community. '.'If a com- 
- r munUy is_yjable^ri^pushes_ 
5 for excellence in its; schools, 
„ it willbeiable to maintain 
them," she said. 'If "the com- 
munity is dying and losing 
its « industry, it probably 
won't." - k "~Jm 







"■■ .■ 


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PAGE^fT ^ 

icial limbo 

The U.S. States Attorney's charges against 
Clem and William Haley in connection with 
drug trafficking are "floating around in lim- 
bo," according to As sistant U. S. Atty. Ira 
-Raeffelson of Dan Webb's office in Chicago. 

According to Raeffelson, all of Clem 

Haley's motions for denial of the ^charges, 

have been 'd ismissed and William Haley's is 

still to come before a federal magistrate in 

Chicago. . ' 

jgo to trial together if all the pending motions 
'are dismissed. 

Meanwhile, Clem Haley is but on bond and 
William Haley is serving a three to 10 year 

*,.*,«... *,*— 


< . . 




The magistrate that was scheduled to hear 
William Haley's motions; Carl Sussman, has 
retired and^a new magistrate has yet to be 
appointed to takeover his cases. 

Raeffelson said that the appointment 
should come sometime after Dec. 1. 

Raeffelson added that both brothers should 


JO-year-old Antioch man, Michael Barr, 
present address Sunset Motel, . has been 
arretted and charged With the armed rob- 
bery of.the Winchell's Doughnut Shop on Or- 
chard St., at 6: 32p.m., on Nov: 27. 

rding to . Antioch Police Lt. Tom 

sentence at the Miami Correctional center, a 
federal prison in Florida after being con- 
victed of drug trafficking in palm BeacH 
Cou nty. '■;.,, ■ -.•'.._. 

==Theprosecutol n for r th^State _ of-Plorida z in 
that case, Jerome Davis, thjen with the Palm 
Beach County States' Attorney's office, has 
since been appointed to the bench as a judge. 
The indictments out of Webb's office again- 
st William Haley include the charge that he 
was the head of a large drug ring operating 
in northern Illinois. If convicted, he will face, 
up to 30 years in prison for continuing 
criminal enterprise on this charge a lone. 

•BROOK HEADS CANCER WRAP — Janet Brook, far right, Antioch, is the chair- 
person of the annual gift wrap project at Hawthorn Center J ThVproceeds go to the 
Lake County'Cancer Society. . From the left are, AAs. Kenneth(Alice)AAoody, Liber- 
tyville, Angejd Moras, Antioch, Hawthorn P. R. director," Mrs. DavjdfBarbara) Red- 
_zu„s,.Lake.Forest.. _ - — -, — : ... -^ '-^~-.- ——. -, — : — --<— 




a clerk in the^jstpre, Michelle 
Stewart,' Lake Villa, said that the man en- 
.' terred the store wearing a brown paper bag 
with one hole in it oyer his head. 

He pointed ah open pocket knife at the cash 
register, told her to open it and lay down oh 

She did as she was told". The man fled with At press time he was in the Lake County 
$45 in cash made-up of mainly $1 bills. jail on $50,000 bond, charged with armed rob- 

Stewart was certain of the amount since bery, aggravated assault and the unlawful 
she had just made a bank deposit. \ ' use of a weapon. . ' -= '.V 

Fisher and Sgt, William Kukla, during the 
investigation of the robbery, found the paper 
bag in a garbage can at McDonalds. 

Kukla sighted a man fitting the general 
description given by Stewart, wearing a blue 
grey coat and grey pants, approximately six 
feet tall and weighing 180 pounds, in G. L. 
Greedy s Bar, about a block away from the 
crimescene. , . " . 

The man was questioned and confronted by 
the clerk. Fisher said that the money was 
found on him inside of his sock. He later con- 
fessed to the robbery. ... 

Culminating its first six 
months of operation with the 
arrest of George W. Davis, 
the so-called "Autumn 
Rapist", Lake County Crime 
Stoppers, is making a report 
to the public about its 
operation, f Davis is suspec- 
ted in. numerous home in- 
vasions and rapes in Lake 
and McHenry Counties. ) :j .; 

Ronald Hauri, executive 
director of the crime fighting 
organization, said that the 
first six months has been a 

— !■-_- 

V "v ^. = : ^, r 



On the Honor roll of the Ah 
tiotfi Upper Grade School for 
thelirst nine weeks were : 


Mb* Orortei Meghan , Baker, . MelUso " 
Banks, Angel Cox. Adam OeServJ,„ 
Christopher Gluck,. Seetl H^Bmoctt, 
•Robert Hueckstaedt, Krlita Johnson. 
"Helen J. Katrls and Jennifer Lent. 

Alio, Kimb«fly Mown, Annette Mori- 
talvo, Kenneth Paddock. Join Parkman, 
Carrla Petak, Tina Reulbach, Matthew 
SledL Christopher Tolnton, *DenIse 
Tonyarv; 'Brian Yatiand Jonies Zem'anek. • 

7lh Oradct Karen Adami, Elaine 
: Bakula, Julie Brandt, Michelle Buchta, , 
Michael -Caln7~Nfcole — CoTf IsTnwibtthew - " 
Davidson, Laura Delano, Philip DeLauren- 
ti», Jennifer Forfeit,- Deanna Hollwat, 
Brian Hovey, Christopher Kapiolli, Steven 
Ruscko, Kimberly White and Janie Yanca. 

•th Orad«! Tracy Barnes, James Cullls, 
Scatl Gooeh, Dan Grote, 'Peter ,Han, 
Oobofoh He'rlch, Jennifer Hueckstaedt, 
Rachel Jennings, Jason Koehler, Andrew 
Krenko, Erika laftdl and Alicia Lavlgne. 
' Alsor Brian. McClure, Chpdwlek Modra) 1 
Lisa Morley, Trocy Petak. •William Red- 
man, Alexis Rogala, Heather Spencer, 

Mlche|te Vettm*on, Ryan Wo'rd~*and Erlck 
Weber. " 

•Straight A's * " 

etti Gradei Jetmette Bodenlo*,' Kelly 
Cartwright, Melanle Desblens, Jamie Ed- 
wards,. David Holbeck, Jennifer Hojbo, 
Rodney Holme*. Reno Jaeobten, B&in Jon- 
duia, Helen C. Katrli, Meg Kenney, Kevin 
Lamar, Andrew Larkln and Peter Lun- 
dgren. -===«,- = =t ,w= M =r . =i 

Also. Sally Mitchell, Jason Mondr. 
ijewskl, • Cynthlo Moron, Michael 
Newccmb. Susan Oiga, Angelo Pipes r jjta Bills, Carrie Block, Brenda Borta," 

Koehler, Renee Koia, Christine McDonald, 
Jennifer Morris, Michael Pack and Kim- 
berly Pankcuskas. grr==p 

. Also, Andrea Payne, Maria Perott, 
Michelle Pletikewycx^Krlstie Pomrenlng, 
Warren Regnler, " Craig.' Rench,- Krlstl 
Richter, Erica- Rogala,' Benkirnln Rogers, 
Margaret Rosin, Daniel Rumps, Diane 
Schlloper, Cla udlne Smilh, Joseph Stewart, 
-Tara' Summers, Tonya Tolnton, Carln 
Walsh, David Weston and Valerie WoH. . " . 

•th Grade i Dan AndeVson, Mkhoet 
Bablo, Andrew Berger, Barbara Blllmyer, 

Suianne Sicken, Daniel Singleton, Dustln 
Slater, Mlchele Stams, Ryan Tomoschllk, 
Dawn Vltek. Nicole Walciak, Jason 
Wilson, Kenneth Wlsnlewskl arid. 
-ChristopherZoephel. ,. ^=£ 

Tth OrodeJ Matthew! AschbacherrJIU 
Banks, Samuel 'Barnes, Motthew Bennett, 
Linda Berklel, Michelle Blrkenmeyer, 
Eugene Brown, Duane Butenschoen , Lynet- 
te Chrlstensen, Lisa Cook, Danielle Cullen, 
Julie Davis, Dawn Druse, Jared Dudo and 
Jesse Edge). ' ' jrf . 

Also, Clara Eng, Debra Engle, Angela 

Exarhakos, Stephen v Goetzetman, Klrsten 

-Grondberg, Thomas -Grolh,- Amy- Gun - 

thorp,' Cynthia Helden, Lisa Hanrlcksen, 

Kalhorlne Jester, Louis Kent, Wendy 

D«H«V8osk, Kelly Cain, Rene* Doetsch 
and Traby^fohmer. ", - 

Also, DdVn Flood, . Christopher 
! Glebelhaus, Jennifer Haley, Jennifer Horn- 
mock, Dennis Hammond, tronelloHaugk, 
Susan Hubbard, Jennlfe Jabtonskl, Mar- 
cello Jester, Nlchate Kit >rman, Mary Ann 
Longer, Michael Lelti., Suzanne' Mena,. 
Jackie Meyers and Racnel Moresi. 

Also, Heather Nelson, Jill Ozga, Klm- 
.berly Perry, Aaron Plosser, Kandl Por- 
talskl,' Amy Reld, June Rlndlaub, Brian, 
Rubash, Amanda^Sherman, Heather Soron- 
son, Tom Stack, Jennifer Stahmer, Athena 
, Stams, — Jajn le - Stewa rt,- Larry - Sto well r 
3oieph Tomec, Laura Valenzlano, Paul 
Welsh and Renoe Wilson. 


PM&L Theater group 
to hold 



Local artists have a chan^. 
ce to showcase their talent, in j 
the Palette, Masque & Lyre 
Theatre design competition. 

Pressure Screening 

Free blood L; pressure 
screening (hypertension 

■I screening) will be offered to 
the vpublic on Wednesday, 

. Dec.dSj- at— St— Therese 
■Hospital, 2615 Washington 

'St., Waukegan, from 11 a.m. 
to4p,m. ~i ' '.. 

if those individuals who are 
taking advantage of this free 
offer will be given one hour 
free, credit toward their 
parking fee. 

^The Heart Assn. of Lake 
County and St. Therese 
Hospital combine efforts to 
provide this free community 
service monthly. ■ - > ■ 

PM&L is celebrating a quar- 
ter^century of live theatre in 
Antioch, and all area.artists 
are invited to submit designs 
' for the program cover which 
will be: featured during all 
six productions next season, 

To be eligible, artists 
should submit drawings 
using the following 
guidelines: 1, The cover 
design should" be drawn on 
■ 8x11 inch white stock, using, 
black or dark ink. 2. The 
design should inLsome way 
I incorporate the theme of the 
"25th year anniversary of the 
PM&L Theatre. 3. AlLentries 
will bec ome, p roperty of^ 
PM&L Inc. and should be 
submitted no later than Jan. 
3i;;'M85r4;vAll; ehtrieslshpuld 
be sent to PM&L, Inc. ,. c/o 

Program Cover Contest, Box^- 
23, Antioch, 111. 60002; 5 The 

winning-design wilT-be-ati-- 
nounced on Feb. 23 at the 
last performance of "ON 
GOLDEN POND." Winners 
need not be present. 

First, sencond and third 
place prizes will be awarded. 
First prize is a $100 gift cer- 
tificate from .Hahn's 
Jewelers, second prize is a ; 
$50 gift certificate from 
Jacks Four Squires Clothing 
in Antioch v and third prize is 
a $50 gift certificate from 
Hahn's Jewelers. 

In' addition^ each; of, the 
winners will receive two 
season, i passes for : the 
PM&L's 25th year and- twb: 
"season passes^to Gfear 
America; . ;/ 

Fo r-, m ore info rma tion, 
write PM&L Inc., Box 23, 
Antioch, I L 60002 or phone 
(312) 395-3055. ' 

resoundirr? success. =^= 

Through .information 
received and processed by 
Lake .County. Crime' VStop^, 
pers, 130 felony crimes in 
. every Jyrea of Lake County, 
as weltas surrounding coun- 
ties and southern Wiscdnsin, 
have been solved. 
■ Six months ago there was 
a bit of speculation about the 
ability ^ of a county-wide - 
program to succeed, said 
Detective Curt Corsi, police 
coordinator of the program. 

«i"I;Uiink that it is obvious 
by the results and the com- 
munity reponse that Lake 
County Crime Stoppers is 
here to stay, due- to the sup- 
port of all the citizens of this 
county," ' said Corsi. 

According to Corsi, 
$256,775 in stolen property 
-has been recovered as of 
Oct. 31, and 33 arrests have 
been made. The board of 
directors has;, authorized 
$5,975 in reward payments to 
the various callers. 

Corsi said that more than 
200 persons have called on 
the Crime Stoppers lines to. 
give information on crime's 

.. r^ngmg'from^ajidalism^and 
theft to white-collar crime; 
and murder. Much of the in- 
formation is currently under 
investigation by the various 
law enforcement agencies in 
Lake County. ' • , 
"We felt we would do well 

-as a county-wide operation, 

however, the current level of 

..success is well beyond 

anyone's expectations," said 

7 Esper Petersen of Gurhee, 
who serves as chairman of 
the board of directors. 

"With the rapidly growing 
number of successful cases, 
reward payments have.ln- 

- creased tremendously. This 
has placed jUn unexpected 

burden on our reward funds, 
and we are asking everyone. 
_ to_imake__donations to_ the; 
fund in order to meet the ex- 
panding demand. We have 
found that the more success 

we have, the more calls we 
receive. The program is still 
in its infancy, however, we. 
know now that it can work 
very well in alt areas of tins 
county," he added. 

Hauri, who took charge of 
the program in July of this 
year, said that Lake.County 
Crime Stoppers has taken a 
creative ' approach to the 
standard operational 
methods employed by Crime 
Stoppers' programs.-For in- 
stance, the initiation of 
-category type crimes as* a 
feature for tl>e Crime 'of the 
-y?eek,;^ ■ . --. r h- : 

. **bue to the wide spectrum 
of communities in this coun- 
ty, we need to demonstrate 
the broad application of 
Crime Stoppers' to all types 
of criminal activity," he 
said. , v 

. /'TJie selection of Lake 
County Crime Stoppers by 
Northwestern University 
Center for Urban; Affairs and . 
Policy Research -as one of 
two progranfslh the nation 
to be studied as part of a 
national evaluation of Crime 
Stoppers programs is quite 
an honor," said Hauri. 

The credibility of this 
program has been 
established not only with the 
callers and local law en-, 
fbrcement agencies, but also 
t with the r educational com- 

Thre - are many more 
progressive projects in .the. 
making within this program 
according to Hauri. "We are 
limited only by the' amount 
3f support we receive from 
the community." hesaid., 
"Based on thejresults to 
'date, we feel that Lake Coun- .[ 
ty Crime Stoppers has a 
mandate from the citizens of 
this county to grow and 
prosper in its efforts to com- 
bat criminal activity," he 
added. - 

According* to Crime Stop- 
pers International (an um- 
brella association for local 
Crime Stoppers programs), 
Lake County Crime Stoppers 
ranks in the top-10 programs 
~in the nation in productivity . 

Lake County Crime Sto; 
pers • is sol ving . one felony 
crime every seven and one: 
half hours, and is recovering 
$263.08 per hour 

The current, conviction 
rate, stands at over 94 per--, 
cent. _;Compared to_ihe_ 
amount of rewards 
authorized, the rate of return 
to the community is at better 

than 98 percent. 

•Hauri feels that with this 
high degree of success in 
such a short time, Lake 
County Crime Stoppers will 
become a major force again- 
st crime in every community 
in the country. Many people 
-j have adopted a "wait and 
see" attitude towards this . 
program. ' 

' "Now that the county^wide . 
program.has a. proventrack^_ 
record we are finding that 

'people: respond^ to our 
requests for information and 
assistance •■ with'DJOit 

. hesitation! Ih short, we 
established our credibility 
with the public," said Hauri^ 

^ The future for this 
program looks very good, 
and that translates into a 

, ; great benefit for the citizens 
of this county. 

Detective Corsi noted that 
several local . law/->en- 
forcement agencies;, as we 
as the Illinois State Police 
and the North Shore 
Metropolitan Enforcement 
Group, have been extremely 
cooperative _ and worked 
very closely' with Crime 
Stoppers in order to conclude, 
some major investigations; 

'.--"I have found that Crime 
Stopper cuts across all 
; jurisdictions and binds the 
agencies together in a spirit 
of cooperation on a con- 
sistent basis,'.' hesaid. - '.: 

Lake County Sheriff 
Robert Babcox, whose office 
\ hosts the program,- said he is 
... elated with the results. This 
demonstrates clearly thaL 
the -citizens and. business 
"community- of Lake County 
are hot only concerned about 
the community, but they are 
willing to work for- im- 
proving it^ 

Hauri indicated . that the 
program owes a debt -of 
gratitude to the ji par- 
ticipating media for ;their. 
, support. "Without the large 
amount of publicity we have 
received the program could 
not reach the right people. 
The support, by newspapers, 
radio, and television has 
. been exemplary," he added. 

Hauri said that Lake Coun- 

t y Crime Sto ppers Js ^apv 

pealling to all individuals, as 

well as 1 businesses, ^ciyic 

'groups, iand corporations to 

make" tax . deductible 

-.donations:' to the ..crime 

"fighting organization. . 





•. / 






' • — ■ ■** 

The Ant loch News welcome* letters to the editor. Letters should b* on 
topics of general Interest, approximately 150 wards or lilt and be 
signed with home 9ddreu and telephone number. Queit editorial* 


ore olio Invited. Th«y should be amlnlmum ol 230 wordi and signed. 
The editor reserves' the right to condense all material addressed to. 
■ thltpaee. 

• ' ■ 


- ' 


> < 

' • 





* * J 






* * 













I think about it 


could be much too high 



"I have to tell you about something that 
happened while I was shopping over the 
weekend that has really bothered me," said" 
the rather. distressed woman's voice over the 
"phone. • - : 

She proceeded to "tell me a true life story . 
that could, have been one family's, horror 
story and-they don't even know how. close 
they came to living it. 

"I was shopping in the K-Mart in Round 
Lake, when I noticed a small child that was 
unattended wondering around the store," she 
said. ^ /'■_ .' * •■ . ■ 

• "A woman, who. may have been a Latino, 
asked the child where "mother" was," she 
went oh. . «. f; . ; 

,The child answered that her mother, was in 
the store shopping. After offering the child 
candy,, the woman suggested, "Let's go 
home now." -_-■/■ 

"The'child answered, 'no!,' rather loudly 
and the woman looked up to see me staring at 
her. She immediately left the store." ,_ 

The thing that really upset my caller was 
the nagging feeling that she might have just 
seen the attempted kidnapping of- a child like 
the many that have been filling the headlines 

I am writing this story just to warn parents 
not to chance buying the saddest Christmas 
of your life during the harassed hubiib of 
Christmas shopping. 3 - 

. Your children are your "most valuable 
possession. Please do not take any chances! 
When shopping, try to have more than one 
adult along to keep an eye on the kids at all 
times, don't let them out of your sight, not 
even for a minute. That thought-consuming. 
purchase might cost you too dearly. 

It doesn't take a bad parent to lose a child 
to the many deviates that seem to be 
roaming about, only a preoccupied one. 

Remember the greatestlgift'you can give 
to your children is the love of their own 
family in their own home. Please don't: let 
your guard down for even one minute lest 
that gift should be put beyond your reach. 

FIFTY YEARS AGO: Dec. 6, 1934 

The Antioch Village Board was taking bids on the sewer ex- 
tension project estimated to cost $5,000.' 

Those appointed to guard the ballots from the last election, 
held almost a month before,, were wondering who was going 
to pay them for their 24-hour guard duty, that was due to go on 
pending possible election contests and court decisions. : 

Some of the guards, had been hired by the sheriff of Lake 
County who then retired. Politicians possihly contesting the 
vote count were out of money after expensive campaigns. 

Mehlan Construction had agreed to gravel the short street 
adjacent to the village property at the water tower. The con- 
struction company was to be paid with village water it would 
use in highway paving. 

The Royal Neighbors Off icers.CIub held a "Backward 500' \ 
party where: hostesses Mrs, Fred Hamlin, Mrs. C. Hamlin, 
and Mrs. P^ Avery" gave' prizes to those with the lowest 
scores. - 


Along the way 

THIRTY YEARS AGO: Dec. 9, 1974 

Harold Cardiff was installed as president ^of the Antioch 
LionsCIub. j 

The first snow machine ever to be operated west of New 
York was put into operation at the Wilmot Ski Hills. 

A grooup of Antioch parents were working industriously 
building dugouts, press boxes, fences with signs, getting the 
diamond ready for the comming- season and having elec- 
tricity brought into the refreshment stand at the Little league 

baseball field in Williams Park. . 

Mason Manchester of Mc Henry was set to establish a con- 
valescent home at 514 N.Lake St., jT- 

Santa Claus and Tato the Clown appeared-^ KReei 
Drugstore to greet Antioch children. 



/It seems that Old Annie Mae was too- quick to jump on the 
Chamber's back last week when she bemoaned the fact that 
part of the Antioch retail section had missed one of the nicest 

: events that has taken place in town in a long time. . 

The 15 Chamber and Parks Dept. volunteers who spent 80 
— hours : wbrking on the parade certainly deserve a lot of credit, 

J; It seems/ that the Christmas Parade route was to go 
through all of downtown Antioch but a mixup came when 
Santa turned on Toft. Ave. and the rest of the parade followed 
\ him instead of proceeding down Orchard St. as had been 
planned. • . 

Apologies to Don Marski etc., we were just chiding him a 
bit. Mistakes can be made. Old Annie Mae made oneonce, or 
twice, or three times— stop already! ,-..', . 

■v. % ■ ; . ■ • v . ■ ; 

Speaking of downtown Antioch, don't the decorations and 
thoughts put you right into the Christmas spirit! Now a little 
light snow, only on the sidewalks and yards of course, ho one 
likes snowy slippery streets, and it would Teally seem "A Lot 
Like Christmas." . 

Well there was a few tickets left over from the Scjsame St. 
contest, so Annie Mae took her two grandchildren to see Big 
Bird, Ernie, Oscar and. the gang in person. 1 '. . 

' It was really cute^U) see that crowded auditorium full of 
kids just mermerized as their favorite TV characters came 
to life. I -. 

And guess who, saved the day in this singing and dancing 
musical, Cookie Monster of course when he ate the cotract 
that would have taken Big Bird away from his home on 
Sesame St.. "3 , ,■' , ( :_ 

Elizabeth Marrlo La«i_ ^J.. - „ . . ■; /-— f -^ ' ■' 

A daughtor, Etiiabeth foarrle, wot born Nov. 6 at Condell Memorial Hospital, llber- 
tyville, to Angle and Jim Lass, Antioch. Grandparents are Dallas and Elizabeth: Alcorn, 
Lake Villa, and lorry and Barbra Last, Antioch. •- . • \ , • 

Grogory Jomot Hllgonborg ■ , . 

.A tan, Grogory James, was born Nov, 15 at Northern Illinois Medical Center, McHenry, 
to Barbara), and James Hllgenberg, Anllofhv Grandparents, are Winifred and Robert 

Nicholls, Round Lake, and Robert Hllgonborg. ~T~ 

Carlo Antonio Banttes 

A son. Carlo Antonio, was born Nov. 18 at Condell Memorial Hospital, Llbertyville, to. 
Lisa ond Vlllulfo Benltei, Antioch. The baby has one sister. Erica,' 1 %. Grandparent! are 

Donna DoVilo, Antioch, ond Benila and Guadalupe Ocampo, Mexico. 

Klmberly Margaret Palp . 

A daughter, Klmberly Margaret, was born Nov. 15 at Lake Forest Hospital to Detlree , 
and James Palo, Lake Villa. Grandparents ore Dorothy and Edward Carfara, loko Villa,- 
and Earl Palo, Grayslake. ■. , 

... ■ •. .'-''." 

Anna Lou lie Behm ■ '■•• 

A daughter, Anna Loulio, was born Oct. 36 at Lake Forest Hospital to Freda and Louis 
Behm. Grayslake, The boby hat one sister, Amanda Lou, -2. Grandparents are Margaret 
and Frederick Cobb, Lumbar Bridge, N.C. 

Heather Bath Boufangor 

A daughter, Heather Beth, was born Nov. IS at Lake Forest Hospital to Dobra and At. 
Baulongor Jr., Round lake Beach. Grandparents ore Mr. and Mrs. '.William Slastny, Round, 
Lake Beach,- and Margret Boulonger, Round Lake.' Greal.grandmolher g> Anna Slastny, 
Roundlako. : .' . ' "•, .. • ■ * '•" 

Gregory Allen Krute 

A son, Gregory Allen, wot born Nov, 13atloka Forest Hospital to Kathy and Tom Kruse, 
* Mundelein. The boby hat two siblings, Micheal, 4 Vi , and Ryan, 2'/, . Grandparents are Bet-' 
ly and Bill JJechilo. Grayslake, ond Naomi and Harry Kruse, _ Grayslake. Great- 
grandmother is Ruth Oochilo, Woukegon. 

NooEnrlquez . ' — " • 

. A son, Noe, was born Nov. 5 at Condell Memorial Hospital, libartyvlile, to Eldo and) 
Guadalupe Enrlquoi; Round Lake Boach. 

TENYEARSAGO:Dec.4 f 1974 _■• 
. Ann torang won a new car of her choice f rbnvariy lot the 

local car dealers in the Antioch Lions raffle. , ' . 

The Antioch News was carrying a weekly political column 
by Sen. Barry Goldwater. 

The Antioch Jaycees were sponsoring a fish fry with the 
proceeds to go towards park equipment for the new Jensen 

Park. : :2il ,,_', ::./. ' ■ ./'.'^Jlg: 

. [ Brian Smith was the Antioch Police Chief for a day, Harry 
.Zoll was mayor and John Mitchell was village clerk as the 
high school classes assumed the roles of village officials. 
Ilinois deerhunters bagged 10,340 whitetails. 

George Jerald Pierce and Willared Pucin were nominated 
*toihe United States Air Force Academy and Robert Lawren- 
ce Blecke was nominated to the United States Naval 
Academy by Congressman Robert McClory. * ~r 


9 4Z$^ rfh'& 

Bill "Bojangles" Robinson, the American tap dancer, held 
; the world's record for running 100 yards backward. 


Birnida Johnson tells me that the Chain O'Lakes Services 
is in need of greeting cards of all kinds to send to shut-ins, 
telecare clients and others who are lonely and in need of ten- 
der loving rememberances.^- ..^ 

So if you have extras, leave.them at the Chain's office at 848 
Main St. in the basement ofthe United Methodist Church in 
Antioch. For more info callT312)395-5165. 

If you haven't got extras, why not cross off some of those 
names on your card list that really mean nothjng, like your: 
Great Aunt Methusala whom you've never met and who 
•probably is wondering who it is that sends her a card from 
Wisconsin or Antioch anyway I ■ 

■ i ; ":vi-- %■■■:■ ^ \- - . ■ f 

\Foryou VTW members .Jhe^VFW State Council. PpW-MIA 
RememberanceDay will be held on Sunday, Dec. 9, at7 p.m., 
at the Sacred Heart Church on Maple and El izabeth Sts. i n 
* Lombard. ;■'. .-.«- . * 

This candelight service is dedicated to our missing ser- 
vicmen to convey heartfelt sympathies to their families-. . 

Q>roy Matthew Clark - 

A son, Corey Malthew, was born Nov, 7 at Condall Memorial Hospital, Llbertyvlllo, to, 

Pamela M. and Larry R. Clark, Round Lake Beach. The baby has two'sislers, Christy, 9, and 

• Mandl.'J, Grandparents are jerry and Nancy Hernandez, Round Lake, and Raymond ond 

Lynn Schlovone", Des Plalnes. Great-grandparents are Roger and torene Hicks, Paducah, 

Ky.; Maria Schiavono, Des Plalnes, and Irene Neal, Deep Lake, 

Thomas Fred Schrlmpf \ 

A son, Thomas Fred, was barn Nov, B at Condell Memorial Hospital,, Liberty vllte ( f to 
Audrey E. Klrkpotrlck and Thomas W. Schrimpf, Llbertyville. The baby hat one brother, __ 
Ryan, 5. Grandparents are Fred and Anne Jfchrimpl, Mundeleln, and Chartae and Nancy 
, Klrkpalrick, Alexandria, Vo. . '- 

Sara jRono Ran* — • 

■ A daughter,, Sara Rene, was bom Nov. B at Condell Memorial Hospital, Libartyvlile, to' 
Christine A. and Monte J. Rans, Round Lake Beach. The baby has three siblings, Bryan, 
6'/i , Scott, S, and Cori, 3. Grandparents aro-Joo and Joan Rans; Akron, lnd„ ond Margaret 
Tripp, RouncHake Beach. Great-grandfather Is Herbert I. Tripp, Chicago. 

Robert John Frlal 

A ton, Robert John, was born Nov. 9 at Condell Memorial Hospital, Llbertyville, lo 
Castle and John Frlel, Ingleslda. Grandparents are Robort and Elanor McPhall, Antlgo, 
Wis,; Dennis Friel, Loko Villa, and.Geraldine Friol, Elisabeth, Colo. Great-grandfather It 
Leon Napentec, Grayslake.' '■,*." " "■ ■ 

Dui tin Jeffrey Hliff 

A son, Dutttn Jeffrey, was born Nov, 10 at Condell^Memorial Hospital, Llbertyville, to 
Susan ond Edward Hull, Round Lake. Beach. The boby has one brother, Timothy, 2. Grand- 
paronfc*»*AJ£g[ph and Henrietta Mli«n«r,- Richmond, and Ralph ond Perllno Harrington, - 
Kentucky. I _• . _ ' - V ~ r^*' 

Chr!itineShaloDaicott . . 

""■ A daughter, Christine Shale, 'was born Nov. t5 at Norlrjom Illinois Madical Cantor, 
' McHenry, to Vlcki and Don Da scot t, McHonry. Grandparents are Shirley Dohno and Kit 
'Corson, island Lake, and oraco usicolt and Don uaicolirMiHenryTGreoi^randrnothorlt^' 
Olive lull, Ingletid. V v -. ' , 


a Larson 

A daughter, Leah Mario, was born Nov'. B at Northern Illinois Medical Center, McHonry, 

to- Dawn Tieman and Shown Lorten, Round lake. Grandparent t are George and Linda 

Tloman. Round Lake, and Sue and Marvin Francq, Round Loko. Great ; grandporents are 

■ John ond Mary Ducat, Elmer ond Dorlt Tenmann, Marg and Harry Tieman and Mrixine Lar- 

sen. •-• -r-.srr; . . ■ _ • 4 

'A newspaper dedicated 

to people marching 
to their own drummers." 

952 Main Street 
, Antioch, Illinois 60002 


(USPS 027-080) 

, Published weekly on Mondays. Annual subscription $6.50 
•in Lake, McHenry, Kenosha and Cook Counties; $9.50 
elsewhere. Single copy if cents. Entered as Second Class 
matter at Antioch, Illinois post off Ice. In case of change of 
- — address or non-delivered copies, notify the Publisher, 952 
Main Street, Antioch, Illinois 60002/ 
Phone (312) 395 8700. 

Harold R. Kirchhardt 


William HfSchroeder 

Editors Publisher 



Gloria Davis 

News Editor 






Sequoits lose opener; 
to face Lake Forest 

.. c 


The Antioch Boys Varsity 
Basketball team opened up 
North Suburban Conference' 
play with a 51-46 loss at the 
hands of- the Mundelein 
Mustangs, ■ 

The Sequoits dug them- 
selves a deep hole in the first 
quarter, as Mundelein led 16- 

In the fourth quarter, it 
looked as if the Sequoits 
were going to pull the game 
out as they creeped to within 
two points .at 43-41, but the 
Mustangs held on for the six 
point victory. ' 

Zeman credited the loss to 
a "very poor" start, 
something which the 

6 after one period of play and , Sequoits have had in each.of 

their four games. \ 

We were only getting one 

30-15 at the half. 

Antioch made a gajliant 
comeback attempt in the 
second half, outs coring the 
Mustangs 31-21, but that 
wasn't enough. 

"We didnU execute on of- 
fense in the first half. We 
were not taking good per- 
centage shots,' and we didn't 
get hardly any offensive 
rebounds,'.' Don Zeman, An- 
tioch head coach said 

shot at the basket in the first. 

next weekend's game again-. 
st Lake Forest. 

Antioch committed 14 tur- 
novers against Mundelein, 
the lowest amount this 

-season. • . - . 

"We cut down on our tur- 
novers, but I still think we're 
committing „too~ many," 
Zeman said. .,,;, 

. The loss to Mundelein 

. leaves Antioch with an 0-1 
mark in the North Suburban 
Conference, but the Sequoits 

half. We weren't running the will try to even that record 


Antioch totlaled^^hly^four 
offensiye rebounds in the fir- 
st half. : 

' •" I ■ ■ ' ' 


Nov. 17, 1984 . 


High Series: Bill Komorous 

565' -. ■ : 

High Game: Brian Hartman 



High Series: Doug Betke 437 

High Game: Doug Betke 161. 


High Series: Mark Sim- 

browsky291 ■■•"■. 

High Game: Matt Emanuel 

116 _4 - 


High Series : Ray Hardin 330, 

Jason Holt330 

High oWe: Jason Holt 130 


High Series: Gerri Lasch492 

High Game: GerriLasch 212 


High Series: Jodi Davis 310 

High Game: Jodi Davis 110 


High Series: Robin Bruski 

303 ; 

High Game: Robin Bruski 

113 - :-V':.: 


High Series: Jenny Harris 

364 ' 

High Game: Jenny Harris 


rds Earned By Illinois 
StateNHKA: Bill Komorous 
565; Gerri Lasch 212; Robin 
H o r t o n Vl 03 ; _J i mm y 
Schneider 390: Sam McKee 
150 and Scott Sims 160, 

offense,' ' Zeman said. 

Zeman did say, however, 
that he was very pleased 
with the Sequoits' per- 
formance in the second half, 
especially the third quarter. , 
',." M We started running the 
, offense and getting the ball 
inside," he said. 
Seniors Joe Keim_ and 
' Dave Hart provided 16 ofthe 
Sequoits'' Iff points in the 
third quarter. 

- "Keim and Hart played an 

^exceptional third quarter. 

They were hustling and 

going after the ball, 

something we need more 

against Lake Forest on 
Friday, Dec. 7 at Antioch. 

Zeman expects to see. a lot 
of pressure man-to-man 
defense from 'the Scouts, 
along with some, strong 

"They are a very scrappy 
team.; They use a- lot of 
pressure defense and they're 
very agressive on the boar- 
ds," Zeman said. = ;_j 

Antioch, according . to 
Zeman will probably play a 
zone defense during most of 
the Lake Forest game. ■ [ -. 

"They are , just too 
agressive Jo play man=to- 
man against them. We're 

off- 'Zeman said. 
Keim led the Sequoits in going to have to play a stffcafr- 

A ! 


Americans consume al- 
most three times as much 
margarine as butter. 

scoring with 17 points, while 
Hart chipped in with 16. 

Antioch played , without 
Senior. guard Brad Poulter 
against ine Mustangs, who 
sat but with an ankle injury. 

PoulteX had started the 
previous three games for the; 
Sequoits, and' Zeman said 
he'll probably be ready for 


In. the Matter of the 
Estate oV VIRGINIA. 

Deceased, No. 84P80B.- ' 

Notice Is ' giveri ol the 
McMIUEN, • of Antioch. 
Illinois. Letters of officer 
were issued ' on October 
30. 1984; to Ann Kakacek. 
43400 N. Trevor Road, An- 
tioch, Illinois 60002 whose 
' attorney is Raymond D. 
DeMarllnl, P.O. Box 0595, 
Anlloch, Illinois (50002. 

: Glatmi against the 
estate may be filed in the 
Office of the Clerk of the. 
Court al^.8 North County 
Street, Lake County Cour- 
thouse, Waukegan, Illinois 
60085 or . with represen- 
tative, or 'both, within six. 
months from the dale of 
issuance of letters ond any 
claim not filed within that 
- period is barred. Copies of 
a claim filed with the Clerk 
must be mailed or 
delivered lo the represen- 
tative and to the attorney 
within 10 days after it. has 
been filed. 

Raymond D. DeMartlni 

. Attorney 

Nov. 12 and 26 „ 

Dec. 3; T 984 F 


py zone defense for the most 
part,*' he said. 

The Scouts also lost their 
conference opener; losing 52- 
51 to Zion-Benton last 
weekend. ■"'.-:. 


Notice is hereby given 
that separate-sealed bids 
will be received by the 
Board of Trustees of the 
Village of Antioch until 
7:30 P.M; on January 7th, 
1985 on the Depot Street 
Culvert Replacement and 
the Hillside Ave., Culvert 
Replacement' as = per 
.specifications on file with 
the Village Clerk, which 
specifications will be made 
available to all parties 
desiring to bid. Village will 
provide * culverts for the 
two projects. 

. Bids shall be addressed 
to Marilyn J. Sterbenz, 
Village Clerk of the Village 
' of Antioch and shall be In 
her hands on or before 
7:30 P.M. on January 7th, 
1985. , • 

Jrie Board of Trustees 
iserves the right to reject 
./'any and all bias, to 'waive 
any* informalities In any 
bids, and to accept any ad- 
vantage^ the Village. 
This advertisement is 
. made pursuant to direction 
' of the Board of Trustees of 
. the Village of Antioch on 
the 19th day of November; 

Marilyn J. Sterbenz 

' Village Clerk 

Dec. 3, 1984 


- ZEIEN ON DRIVE — Despite the fine efforts of Sequoit cagers like Chris Zeien, 
14, shown in drive towards basket, Antioch lost to Mundelein, 51-46.-— Photo by 
Steve Young. 

The . most overworked 
word ih English is possibly 
the word "set" which has 
58 noun uses,- 126 verbal 
uses and 10 uses as an ad- 

"Good service, 
good coverage: 
good price- 

ThaVs State Fwm 



894 Hillside Ave. 

Antioch, HI-f 


Like a good neighbor 
State Farm is there _ 



— State^Farm-^r-| 

Insurance . 
Companies" * 
Home Offices; 

Ask Dr. Sven 

by Robert L Sven. B,S.D:D.S. 


O. What causes bleeding gums? 

A. When the gum lining breaks down, gums bleed and 
become ulcerated. This may be noticed when you're 
brushing your teeth, using dental floss or eating fruit, and 
can. usually bo stopped if you swing into action quickly 
. enough with good dental hygiene — brushing properly and 
using all means possible to eliminate plaque. 

Some causes of gum bleeding are: plaque collected "on 

-teeth and gums; presence of tartar or calculus; lack'ol 

' Vitamin C; use of unlikely tools such as toothpicks, hairpins, 

Eaperclips and fork tines to clean between teeth.Jmproper 
ite; teeth grinding; pregnancy; and diabetes. ^o 

-:. Follow the basic procedures for. keeping teeth clean and 
gums- well-stimulated; If bleeding doesn't stop, see your 
dentist. -? •''- - *^rf. 

Dont pay for our December 
weight loss services' 
.J!s our holiday 
gift to you! 


439 Lake Street Antioch, Illinois (312) 395=3250 
After Hours Treatment Available In Emergencies 

Join Nutri/System now and start losing up to 
a pound a day. While you lose those extra 
pounds, you'l I gain extra savings— because 
we'll deduct our December service charges 
from' your program." ""-_•■•".- 

• Lose up to a pound a day, hunger-tree! 

• Failure>prool \ 

• No calorie counting, no diet decisions 

• Enjoy delicious Nu System Cuisine™ 

■ Behavior Education classes teach 
you how to slay slim . 


• ftn—nf thii coupon at any participating Nutri/lytttn 
Wmtgtit ton MaJltml Contort Unod «ri pay no d+orfpt tor 
■ . HtitH/ljrfttm mwftw tor Do to m b or, fftM. 

Orm J'.tcount par paraon. ta+ctat 4oat nor Irnludm th» nut at 
phfittml anamination (wrharo voqulromj 
fjrpfrvvOM. 17, TfM ' 

At ptoplt viry, to doei in Indivldiul'i walght Ion, 

lost = 
90 pounds 

iotioch • Libertpilla • Waake^u 

(312) 395-9300 (31 2) 680-6500 (31 2) 336-9330 

nutri/ system 

weight loss centers, 

Over 700 Centers in North America 






<■ ■ , .\ 

Mlikulin— Harsh 

For her wedding to Gerald W. Harsh otLindenhurst, Susan 
Miskulin of Kenosha wore the gown her mother was married 
ia33 years ago. The couple was married at St. Mary's Church 
in Kenosha, with the Rev, Richard Stoffel off iciating. 

He is the son of Mr, and Mrs: Gerald L; Harsh of Lin : 
denhurst, arid she is the daughter of Mr; and Mrs. Louis 
Miskulin of Racine. ... ;. 

" Ellen Peters of Racine was her sister's matron of honor, 
and Sue Owens was bridesmaid. 

Ken Schneider of McHenry was best man, and Dave 
3: Peters, brother-in-law of the bride, was the gcoomsman. 

, Usherettes and'ushers were Lynda Harsh, sister of the ' 
groom, and Leslie Itezak, friend of the bride, and Dennis 
Adler, a brotheVrin-law, John Miskulin, brother of- the bride. .'■ 

The new Mr. and Mrs.Harsh greeted guests at the Elks 
Club in Kenosha and honeymooned at the Marriott Lin- 
colnshire Resort. They are at home in Kenosha. 

The bride is a graduate of St. Catherine's High 
Racine, and the groom' is a graduate of Antioch Community 
HighSchooL ■ : . >. . - ' 

Both are members of the Sky Divers Club in Bristol, Wis. 
The new Mrs. Harsh' is a receptionist for Dr. Alexander in 
Racine. Her husband is employed by J.E. Hoffman and Co, of 
Munclelein. * 


The Antioch , School 
District 34f Board of 
Education will hold its. 
regular meetings on the 
third' Tuesday of each.month 
in the board room at the' 
W^C^Petty School, 850 High- 
view Dr., Antioch, 111. 60002. 

The time and dates for the 


meetings are as follows: 
Dec. 18, 7:30 p.m.;' Jan. ; is, 
7:30* p.m.; Feb, 19, /7:30 
p.m. ; March' 19, ,7:30 pirn. ; 
April i6,7.:30p.m.; May 21, 8 
p.m.; June-l8 r 8 p.m.; July 
16, 8 p.mT; Aug. 20, 8 p.m.; 
Sept. 17, 8 p.m.; Oct. 15, 7:30 
p.m.; Nov. 19,7:30p.m. 




NOV. 24 



High Series: Brian Hartman 
577 . . - 

[igh Game: Brian H artman 



Higb ■■ Series: .Vicki 


High Game: Vicki 

Gradbwskil64 -'T'" 

High Series: Jodi Davis 282 
High Game: Jodi Davis 107 


High Series : Sam McKee 422 

High Game: Sam McKee 155 


High Series: Robin Bruski 
259 \ M '"'", ••• 
High Game: Robin Bruski 93 
— — ^-"FRIDAY 

Elizabeth Marrie Lass, ; % .. p 

ft daughter, Elizabeth MarrieTw^s born Nov. 6 at Condell 
Memorial Hospital, Libertyville, to Angie and Jim Lass, An. 
tioch. Grandparents are Dallas and Elizabeth Alcorn, Lake 
Villa, and Larry and Barbra Lass, Antioch. * 

Gregory James Hilgenberg 

__' A son, .Gregory James, was born Nov. 15 at Northern 
Illinois Medical Center, McHenry, to Barbara and James 
Hilgenberg, Antioch. Grandparents are Winifred and Robert 
Nicholls, Round Lake, and Robert Hilgenberg. . 

High Series: Mike Graczyk 
296. :_ 

Hjgh Game: Matt Emanuel 
12P ; ■' .." 

High Series: Jason- Evans 
High Game: Ray Gardin 138 



THigh Series:; Jenny Harris 
496 . 
High Game:' Jenny Harris 


Jenny Harris 176-496; 'Robby 
. Palmer ioi Certificate; Sam 
McKee 422 series and Mike 
Graczyk 198 Bantam series. 

Mr. and Mrs. Gerald W. Harsh 

The Swedes drink r/iore coffee than any other people in the world. 

In 1920, for the first time in U.S. history, the farm population stood at below 50 percent 
. of the total. 


.■.■:■'::■:->>■.;: ■:-■■:-■■■"--' 



■:-'■>: : : :■£>'';'. v: : : ■ '; : : : . : ; ■: ■'■:# ■■■:■:: V: :-: ; v. -fax •-.-■ >-v: 

. ,-^^^»i 


• Wedding Invitations 

• Wedding Accessories 

• Specialty Napkins 

• Stationery • Etc. 

Ask About Publishing Your Engagement Photo 
Come In And See Our Lovely Selections 

Lakeland Publishers, Inc. 

. 30 South Whitney Street Grayslake, Illinois 

V.F.W. POST No. 4551 

75 E. Norih Avenue, Antioch, IL 


I Seating up to 450 

36 Foot-Bar > Large Dance -Floor 

=• For Appointment Call Bob 
Anytime (312) 395-5393 

(312) 395-8544 before 6 p.m.: 

/Land of 
f yearning 

Educational Wuts&ty 
arid Chlldcare. 

. by 


Hwy. 45 

(414) 552-8192 

4 locallons r*. 



Now Avai table At . 


y^ 2 Sale* - Sorvlco - 

Accessories'' Installation 

! 917 Main St. 


Hours: 10-5 
Closed Mondays 

#1) Tune Up replace plugs; fuel filter, dean 

and adjust choke, scope set engine 
#2) Lube, oil & filter 
#3) Mount and balance snow tires 
#4) Winterize, leak test, and flush system, 
■ refill with 2 gallons artfl-f reoze , =F ".- 

Ill lor $89.95, any ear, November only. 



Rust and Dirt 

In Your Water? 

Install A Keyston 

Filter System 

Offer Good 

Thru 2-28-85 

\^-~ : 


"We makenmemories last." ( 

Book Your Wedding With Us 
By February 28, 1985 and Receive 
—• — A Free Parents Album - 
including 12 Photos. 

•Approximately 200 Prints For YouTcrteep- -•" 
% • Special Effects And Double Exposures 

• NoHourly Charge - No Extra Roll Charge . 

• No Mileage Charge . 

For Appointment ' 
(3i2) 336-7926 

■ i 

^^isr^^r'i-c^f 1 *- 

Quallty Homes - Additions & Restorations 

FlaniBgam Contt, Co. • (312)395-7191 


889 MairfStfeet 

Commercial, Residential & Industrial 
Electric Supplies & Light Bulbs - : 


UcoTfZed 6 Insured .' 

, Hours: Mort.-Tues.-Thurs^Frt. 6 A,M, to 5 P.M.^ 
Wed.-B A.M. to Noon, Closed Saturday 

Nursing Himi ' 

15f HILLCRESf ! 


Home Like Atmosphere • Cheerful-Room?! 

Caring, Professional Staff 

^ , Recreational & Social Activities 
"WejCdte" . 


Charts Done By Jennifer 

-- ;-„•.. .■-, -\ . 

— 1 ^i^NllfifiNJIAL 

% PRICE ^ 

rn 547 No MitwMikst. lOwftyvUls, IL 


EXPIRES DEC. 31, 198 


' ^T 




kerosene heaters 

Consumers who are plan 
nlng to buy a kerosene- 
, heater for the coming winter 
should first check- state . and 
local building codes and fire 
ordinances lb determine • if ^ 
kerosene heaters are per- 
mitted to be used, cautions 
Barbara Dahl, Lake County 
home economics adviser. In 
some communities it may be 
illegal to sell or use kerosene 

Heaters that, meet the 
voluntary standard's new 
requirements, which 
became effective March 15, 
have , additional safety 
features not. necessarily 
present on heaters manufac- 
tured before that date. 

Look for these added 
■safety features when pur- 
chasing a kerosene heater. 
These newer model heaters 
have . improved .guards or 
grills that reduce the riskjof 
accidental contact burns. 

These new heaters are also 
equipped, with a manual 
shut-off deivce.'which allows 
for a quick shut-off during 
emergency situations such 
as high flaming in the 
Wick/burning area of . the 
heater. . 

Also identifiable on the 
newer heaters are 
. cautionary labels that stress 
the use of water-clear 1-K 
kerosene as, the "ONLY fuel 
for the heaters, and 
"NEVER" gasoline. . 

Be sure the heater has 
been tested and approved by 
a. nationally recognized 

testing -laboratory -~ and.. is;_ 
correctly sized for the 'area 
to be. heated, Dahl" recom- 

Increasingly, heaters- are. 
now being equipped with a 
positive wick-stop 

- mechanism which .prevents 
the wick from being retrac- 
ted to a hazardously-low set- 
ting. Ask for this important 
safety feature. 

There are a number of safe . 
practices to be followed 
when fusing -.a kerosene^ 
healer. The commission 
'urges the, following of these 
safety rules: - . 

■L Use only water-clearl-K 
kerosene as '.fuel for the 
'heater. - ; _:_„ 

sleeping^ •;". 

8. Do not move^servicei or- 
refuel the heater while it is 
operating or still hot. 

5. Refuel the heater out- 
doors away from flammable 
materials. *:; 

10. Store .kerosene away, 
from the living area, 
preferably- outdoors, in a 
well-marked container, and 
outof the reach of children. 
f- ll'.l If- you have breathing 
problems,' consult a 
■physician before using ..a 
kerosene heater. T 

manufacturer's .instruction 
-for-jyick cleaning and 

4. Replace the ignition 
glow plug if the filament is 
broken or badly deformed. 
Replace batteries* if 
necessary. . * 

5. Check the. burner chim- 
ney for any carbon' deposits 

and carefully remove any 
deposits with a rag or brush. 
J Replace damaged or broken 
chimney components such 
as wire coils, wire domes , or 
glass collars. » 

.'■' 6. Any other problems with 
a kerosene heater should be 
corrected by trained per- 
sonnel. Check- with the 

dealer for the, location of the ■• 
nearest authorized service 

center, J !___, '_ 

Additional information 
may be obtainedJjy_calling 
the ^Consumer Product 
^Safety * Commission's toll 
free hotline at l-BOO-638- 
CPSC._A . teletypewriter 
number for the hearing-^ 
impaired is l-80O-638 : 827O. 


2. Always place the heater 
at least three-feet from com- 
bustible materials. ;-,_ 

3. Use the heater only in 
rooms open to the remainder 1 
of the house. > — ' 

4'. Do not use the heater in 
areas where flammable 
vapors are present, such as 
around gasoline and some, 
paints and solvents. 

5. Set the wick height ac- 
cording, to manufacturer's 
directions, .' Never turn the 
wick*\down low because it 
may Produce very high in- 
ternal neater temperatures 
which may pose >a fire 
hazard. k 

J 6. Do not let children 
operate or refuel heaters. 

7. Do ,.not leave an 
operating heater • unat- 
tended. Never have the 
heater turned on when 

Anyone already owning a 
kerosene heater and plan- 
ning to use it again this 
heating season, . should 
follow not only the above 
safety rules, but also these 
additional ones: _ ^ * 

1. . Rinse the* tank and 
reservoir with "water-clear, 
1/K kerosene ONLY, 
especially if heater is dirty 
or was stored w t ith fuel jin it.- 
KEROSENE! Return the 
kerosene used to rinse- the 
heater and any old kerosene 
to a service station for 

2. Inspect the operation of 
the wick mechanism and 
emergency shut-off device to 
assure that both operate 

3. Inspect the wick for tar 
deposits. If. the wick has 
hard crusty deposits, it 
needs to be cleaned or 
replaced to prevent possible 
flare * up. (Follow' the 

Conact Lake County Crime 
Stoppers at (312) 662-2222 
with information about these 
wanted fugitives or any 
other felony fugitive or 
felony criminal. Crime stop-, 
pers will pay up to $1,000 for 
information leading to the 
arrest of felony fugitives and 
"the arrest and indictment of 
any felony criminal. 

If the call is long distance, 
call .. collect. Remember 
crime stoppers wants in- 
formation not your name. 

There is one mile of 
railroad track in Belgium 
for every one and a' half 
square miles of land. 

Daniel W. Borke Jr., born 
June 26, 1956, white male. 
5*1 1", weight 155, last known 
address:. .1625 n Turnbull, 
Round Lake Beach, 
Charges: aggravated bat- 
tery, crimina^^dpnage, 

Duane Wolfe Jr., born Jan. 
31, 1963, white male, 5*11", 
weight 150 lbs!, last know) 
address: 2700 N. Bu trick, 
WaUkegan, charges are 
violation of probation. ' 


Christian Life Fellowship - 

(Assemblies of God) 

389Lake St., Antioch 

Sunday School. . .•. . . .'; 9 a.m. (All Ages and Nurse^) 

Worship Hour. p \_^ '.....;.. 10:00 a.m. 

Sunday Evening. ..... .\ .."..... 6:30 p.m. 

Wednesday Night (Family Night) ...... 7:00 p.m. 

Pastor, Jeffrey H. Brussaly 

For More Information Call 


• i Church OH ice 

You to. have a JeWelry Open 

House and Earn- fine quality 

"jewelfu,.such as solid 14K Gold 

and. Sliver rings and Genuine 



For More Information 
Call 1 


between 9 AM & 7 PM weekdays 


Automatic DooiPpsners- 

Wood -Steel and Fiberglass 

Garage Doors 

Sales - Service 
and Installation 

- Free Estimates 




Nov. 16, 17, 18 

775 Main St. (Rte. 63) D r j a « 
Antioch. III. 60002 . uw,lft ^ 

"Celebrate art old-fashioned 
f . Country Christmas ! " 

For As Little As 

$ 5.00 Per Week 


Gould Appear 
In This Space! 


■ii i* . . 

DallvSpecialsfor 3 
Lunch & Dinner . 

—Breakfast served ALL DAY 
CarryOuts- Senior Clt Disc. 

i Open: 7 days a week 
-Toes, thru Sun. 5:30 AAA-8:00 RM = - 
Mon . 5:30 AAA-3 : OO PAA \ 

Located on Gross Lake Rd, 1 mile W. of Rte. 591 Antioch 

(312) 395-9612 








917 main St. 


1 ^(312) 395-6400 J . 

Hours: » 


10:00-5:30 • 

Sun. 12-5 

Closed Mon. 








Quilts. & 
Stenciling - 

Stitchery .' 
Wood Items 

Wreath's % 


And More! 

* Free Gift With $10 Purchase 
? Holiday Goodies Served 


:<_/*_ •— 


'/ ' 


Our prices; are 

Withoutja/doubtr- 1 , 
When you^rclln ncedg 


We type letters, resumes 
and term papers, -too. _■ _ 

We're a phone call aw/ay, 
Give us a try, won't you? 


SecoodJEIpor. Rear 

439 Lake Street 
Antioch, III. 60002 / 



Corner of Anita & Depot St. 





SECURITY FENCED & LIGHTED. For More Intormollon 

^ RESERVE SPACE NOWI ( 31 2) 395-7100 » (312) 395-3577 






The combined enrollments, 
of the 423 Archdiocese of 
Chicago : elementSrj^^nd 
secondary schools for 198<£85 
total 17.7,330 students, ac-\ 
cording to statistics released ' 
by the Office of Catholic 
Education. This represents a 
"decrease of 4,325 students* a : 
2.4 percent drop, since 1983- " 
.84. ; . ..'" '•= ■_'/• 

"Increases, however, at 
the kindergarten levels and 
-atUM__ninth grad e level 
would seem . to indicate"" 
future, vitality for/ the 
system," noted Sr,. Betty 
Drugan, SHCJ, data con* 
sultanl. ' . 
■ "Factors such as natural 
attrition of student-aged 

populations; rising costsr 
and the reorganization of a 
nunrjber of- elementrary 
schools- with the loss of ,li 
sites may have 'contributed 
to the decrease," she added. 

Enrollments are- up 4.5 
percenC.a.t the kindergarten 
level and 2.4 percent at the 
grade nine level. School 
reorganizations in which 
sites were closed occurred in 
Roseland, the Englewood. 
c o nra n it yir~ S o u t h e a s t- 
Chicago, Waukegan, and 

The 364 elementary 
schools- in Cook and Lake 
counties reported 

registrations of 126,252 

students, 2.8 percent from 

In the city of Chicago, 217 
elementary schools reported 
enrollments. of 77,122 studen- 
ts, a loss of 1 ,894 students, 2.4 
percent from last year. 
In suburban Cook county, 

"enrollments in the 124 
elementary schools totaled 
'42,091, a drop of 1,659 studen- 
ts, 3.8 percent from last 


— The-59 -secondary-schools- 
of the archdiocese registered 
51,078 students, a decrease of 
725 students. or 1.4 percent 
from 1983-84: 

Thirty-eight Catholic high 
schools in the city of Chicago 

enrolled-3lV729-students r -a- 
declihe of 468 students, 1,5 
percent since last fall. - 

In suburban Cook. county, 
18 Catholic high schools 
registered 17,842 students! a 

loss of 293. .1.6 p ercent from 
.last year. 

Enrollments in the three 
Catholic high schools in Lake 
county total 1,507 students, 
an increase of 36 students, up 
2.4 percent from 1983-84. ' 

— t^ 

Enrollments in the 23 
county totalled 7,039 studen- 
ts, a decline of 47 students, a 
seven-tenths percent drop 
from 1983-84. 

Stolen bus-^ 

Continued from Page 1 ^ | 

some of the other men, received probation, 
orders to attend a crim e preventing program 
through the state's attorney's office andwas 
remanded to do $100 worth of public service* 
Richard Dodson, 18, and JohnPhillips, 18, 
two of the other accused men have-disap- 
peared and warrants are out for their 
arrests. I 

Rivera, as well as the others? has yet to 
face 1 trial for the theft, and damage bf John- 
son's car and the assault committed against 
him. - . 

The bus, which had been hot-wired was 
returned to t the high school. The Bronco was 
found by the Buffalo Grove Police, damaged 
and empty, after they lost it during a high 
speed chase. * '" „ 

Miss Charm seeks applicants 

. The National Finals of 
America's Miss "Charm 
; Scholarship Program will be 
held in Washington, D.C., 
July .30 -,-tAug. 3. Over 
$100,000 in scholarships, 
prizes and awards will be 

Applications are now 
available in. this state for 
girls, ages 4-25, who are ■ 
single, regardless of "race, 
color or creed. The Per- 
forming Arts Associaton, a - 
non-profit . organization is 

Pulmomary y 


Free pulmonary function 
testing will'be offered to the . 
public on Wednesday, Dec. 5 
at StrTherese Hospital, 2615 
Washington St., Waukegan, 
fromjli^vrto4p.m. - 

Those indb/iduals who are 
. taking advantage of this free 
offer, will be given one hour 
free * credit toward their 
parking fee. No appointment 
is necessary, just stop by. 

sponsoring the 8th annual 
National Finals to help bring 
scholastic recognition and 
honor to deserving young 
ladies. . 

For an application, girls 

sould state their age and en- 
close a long, stamped, self- 
addressed envelope -in*their 
request to: Scholarship 
Finals, P.O. ^Bdx 7246, 
Jacksonville, N.H 28540. 


In the 14th Century, men used dolls to show the latest fashions in dress and hair styles. 

' r 

This "painless, test. takes 
only a minute and can deter- 
mine; the condition of your 
.lungs by measuring how fast 
and h ow m uch air. is exhaled: 

Tests are performed -by 
hospital respiratory 
therapists using special 
equipment. Results will be 
given to participants. If fin- 
dings . are outside normal 
limits the participant will be 
advised to cdnsul.t their 
physician, ■'* ■■■ 

•■'7-"'-^--- : ---" -- 

M ■ ■ 

the merrier! 

Wish everyone Well - 
this Christmas with_ \ 
.our Hallmark Big 
Value Assortment-^,! 
assorted cards and , 
envelopes for only 4 
$4.49! . 


© 1984 Hallmark Cards, Inc. 


f - 

928 Main St., Ant ioch 
(312) 395-1555 

> Cards *- Gifts y Ofik* Svppl!*i 

i At Northern Illinois Gas, we buy our natural gas from several pipeline companies, who 

in turn purchase it from producers. 

Obviously; we can't control the costs they incur, or the prices they charge. 

But there is one thing we can do: make sure we pay as little as possible, for the gas 
we buy. 

And thafs exactly what we do. 

We keep a close watch on the ever changing prices of gas charged by our suppliers. I 
And we constantly attempt to buy as much gas as possible, from whichever supplier is 
lowest in price when we're buying. In fact, if we see an opportunity to buy at a really good 
price, we'll buy more tijan we need to meet current demand, and put the excess intoj 
storage at one of our underground storage sites, for use later on in the season. $ J I 
| Thisyery careful approach to the purchase of natural gas does indeed pay off. If s one" 

of the important reasons why the price our. customers^- pay for their gas has been amongst 
the lowest in the U.S: ^ v .■■■ .a '. v ■• 

The next time your gas bill arrives in the mail, we hope you'll remember: 

We've-been watching for the bargains, to make it as low as possible.- 

' % 


— : . i - - ~ *' * 

— ■>'•. -. 


biifc energy compinlit 

\ , - 

tM: ... •■-- N 

,.. . ■■ v 

- . o 






=±fz ' ^H I 

■ * mMM^m 

schedule with own gun , flees 


Mr. & Mrs. Henry Mularski 1934 

The Antioch. Jaycees will 
host Mike Murphy and the 
traveling sockhop on Friday, 
Dec. 7. 'Murphy hosts the 
sockhop radio program' on 
WISN radio in Milwaukee. 
The sockhop is the most 
popular radio show in the 
state of Wisconsin, ac- 
cording to the latest ratings. 
. The sockhop will be at St.' 
Peter's Social Center in An- 
tioch. poors will open at 8 
p.m., with free beer from 8 to 
9. There will be, continuous 
entertainment from 8:30 to 
12:30, including twist con- 
tests, limbo contests, trivia 
competition and music from 
the. fifties and sixties. The 
"mystery car" contest is in- 
cluded in the admission and 
the winner will be announced 
Friday, night. The "mystery 
car!' has. been donated by 
Raymond Chevy-Olds and is 
guaranteed to run. 

Mike Murphy is from the 
Silver Lake area and at- 
tended Salem- Central High 
School. He has appeared 
many times in the area and 
has a large and loyal 
following locally. 

Tickets are $4 in advance 
and $5 at the door. Tickets 
are on sale at the State Bank 
of Antioch and Raymond 
Chevy-Olds. ■ 

Steven Haley, 23^ Antioch,; is^in Victory 
Memorial Hospital recovering from a gun 
shot wound in his left side. ' ' '. 

Haley, staggered to a phone to call the 
police after he had been shot by a prowler 
with his own gun, at 4 a.m., on NoV. 27. 

Haley told Lake County Sheriff's deputies 
that he had been sleeping in his living quar- 
ters above Haley's Oasis on Rte. 183 and 
Loon Lake Rd., south of Antioch, when he 
was awakened by a prowler. 

He went outside cacrying a gun to check 

■ m:~ 

and the prowler,- who was reportedly over six 
feet 'tall and weighed approximately 200 
pounds, took the gun away from him, shot 
him with it and then fled reportedly in an 
orange vehicle. 

. Haley worked part time at the bar owned 
by his uncle, Jerry Haley. 

He was taken to the hospital by. the Antioch 

rescue squad. ~ . •/' 7. 

The incident is being investigated by the 
sheriffs department. > , s, 


goingbvckto basics 

Back to basics, stricter 
graduation requirements, 
more, math and science, . 
more foreign . languages, 
more homework, plans and 
recommendations for school , 
reform are proliferating 
these days. — . 

But few of those plans 
have much to say about 
vocational education; and 
that's -a real problem, Mer- 
vyn Pilotte, director of the 
Lake County Area 
Vocational Center, told an 
audience of school board 
members and ad- 
ministrators in Chicago. 

1 'The big problem facing 
vocational education is back 
to basics," Pilotte said. 

"Students are being 
required to take more 
academic subjects and they 
don't have time for 
vocational courses." 

Pilotte was a member of 
one of more than 60 panel 
discussions offered at the 
Joint Annual Conference of 
the Illinois Assn. of School 
Boards, Illinois Assn. of 
School Administrators, and 
Illinois Assn. of School. 
Business Officials, held Nov. 
16-19. , „ -;. 

"And, to some extent,'? 
Pilotte said, "we're involved 
in a conspiracy on the part of 
colleges, and universities. 
One of the slowest-growing 

professional opportunities is 
that of college professor, 
they need to get students to 
perpetuate their jobs." 

As a result of the emphasis 
on academics, Pilotte said, 
"I think students are being 
improperly counseled. As 
evidence, he cited U.S. 
Department of Labor, 
statistics that show 80 to 90 
percent of the jobs. in the 
next decade will require less 
than a four-year • degree. 
There is already a shortage 
of skilled workers, he noted, 
for example, the. shortage is 
so acute that Xerox Corp. of- 
fers, a bounty to employees 
who recruit new workers. 

Mr. & Mrs. Henry Mularski 1984 

7~Mr: and'MfsTHenry Mularski celebrated their 50th . wed- - 
'ding anniversary with Mass at St. Peter Church and a recep- 
tion for 130 friends and relatives at the Tower Room. They 
were married Nov. 29, 1934 at St. .Boniface Church in 
Chicago. ■■■■■*-■> • , —--—' -^~!7\T 

They came f rom Des Plaines to Antioch in 1972. Mr. Mular- : 
ski retired in 1973 to pursue his hobby of restoring their home 
in Linden Lane. He is an usher at St. Peter Church and Mrs. 
Mularski is a past-president of St. Peter Women's Club. 

They have two children, Arlene Lannon of Naperville and 
Kenneth who lives in Evanston. They also have five grand- 
children: ' . 




Christmas test 

ff 'i TJe 

¥ Ll 1 J 


B -1 


, : . ' 1 


"A Charles Dickens'. 
Christmas Festival" will be 
presented by the various 
divisions of the Fine Arts 
Dept. of Antioch Community 
High School at 7:30 p.m. 
Saturday, Dec, 15 and,at 2:30 
p.m. Sunday, Dec. 16. — - 

The festival will feature 

costumed strolling carollers, 

, instrumental choirs playing 

■' Christmas music, wandering 
S S peddlers with yarious craft § 
items for the last minute, • 
Christmas shopper; refresh^ 

- merits — all capped by a 
production of • Charles : 

§ Dickens' "A Christmas 
Carol" performed by the 
drama division of the Fine 
Arts Dept. 
< Ralph Brooke, chairman 

^of the department, is in 

.charge of the' strolling, 
singers. John ^ Olisar, t in- 

j strumental director, » will 

y prepare the various in- 
strumental groups. Sara . 
Redd and Suzanne Townes 
are in charge of the_ 
. salespeople. Ken Smouse, 
drama director^ ,wjll coor- 
J iaaleJhe.pxodj|ction. 

from members of the Fine 
Arts Dept. and at the door at 
the time of the performance. 


Control Data Corp., a Eafc 
tune 500 company, is'now. 
marketing a newly, 
developed "electronic home 
detention_monitor" through 
its Correctional Services 
Division. Sheriff Robert 
Babcox has arranged an op-" 
pbrtunity for Control Data to 
demonstrate 'this new 
product on Wednesday, Dec^. 
5, at 11 a.m. in his office. 

"Atpoet can survive any- 
thing but a misprint" 

Oscar Wilde 

The Chain of Lakes Senior 
Services^ transportation 
schedule, for the month of 
December is: Dec. 3, .< Mon- 
day), shopping at Round 
Lake Commons; Dec. 6, 
(Thursday), shopping in An : 
tioch; . Dec. * 10 (Monday), 

shopping at Lakehurst; Dec. 
13 (Thursday), shopping in 
Antioch; Dec. 14 (Friday) , 
shopping af Deer brook; Dec. 
17 (MondayX-shopping at 
Hawthorn; Dec. 20 (Thur> 
sday), shopping in Antioch; 
Dec. 21 (Friday), shopping 

at Belvidere Mall, 
Waukegah and ,on Dec. 27 
(Thursday), shopping in An- 
' tioch. 

For an appointment call.. 
the Antioch office at (312) 
395-5161, between 9 a.m. and 
3 p.m. 


'■r ^Jn^ir ? t 7*y , (*r i ir^in IS /* M* ^<* ft *V nAPjMAaAl ^ aiaB ^ S/aJi ^ ei:;it M;it 0: i,tR; ' ti^VJn ?m T 

When yau think holiday gifts, 



Cood Selection of Furs m 
Mink • Muskrat • Foxf 
Raccoon and • Nutria , 

Unurs: Co, 

DniH Hi-b oa 

Sill.' 10-3 
Still. & Bye. Hj Apiiomimeni 

..The festival is an attempt 
to break away from ^theA 
usual Christmas -^qoncert ^ 
si t u a t i'o n '~ a n dt offer— 
something which will involve . 
the' skills and talents of the^_ 
entire department; 
.Tickets will be available^ 


O' a .. 


■ ' 







WI|<l>n|1o X 


Custom Made Mink Garments. 
Save when vou buy direct from 

the ranch. 

Nowl Block West of Old 

On Highway 11 

(one mile west of Hwy. 45) 

UnionGrove,Wis. (414)8780796 




SALEM, Wl r 

Hwy. 83, 4 Miles North of Illinois State Line 
414-843-2326 , 

ft»^j»i&»tti»t^is^tt,^^ 7< & *> j*t x jm x >& 

t v — ■ 

• . 

PAGE 10 



wmfspmg to 

For , the seventh: con- 
secutive : year, . volunteers 
from the Lake County Unit of 
the .American Cancer 
Society will wrap giftsfor 
shoppers "with extra love" 
at -Hawthorn Center from* 
Dec. 7-24. 

. Dedicated volunteers will 
do ,a professional job- of 
wrapping holiday gifts for a< 
nominal charge. Their booth 
is conveniently-loeated-near - 

the Lord & Taylor Court on 

the lower level of the mail. 

_Eroceeds from this special 
service are tax-deductible, 
and the volunteers hope that 
Hawthorn Center Shoppers 
will make use of the service 
in .order to help with; the 
ingoing fight against .can- 

from noon to 9 p.m., "Sunday, 

from noon to 6 p.m., and 

/Christmas kye day from 

-noon to4-p,ni,- 



'he booth w ill be open 
nday'thTougn SaturdayT 

Gift wrapping is available 
beginning Friday, Dec. 7 and 
continues through Dec. 24. 
• Hawthorn Center is 
located at Town Line Rd. 
(Rte. 60) and Milwaukee. 
Ave.'XRte; 21) in the village 
Liberty ville. , ._i 



Offer Snowmdbilelnstruction 

\ Beginning snowmobilers 
will have an opportunity to 
learn principles of safe 
snowmobile operation free", 
at a Dept. of Conservation 
safety education course 
sponsored by ' the ,■ Aiitioch 
Jaycees and Antioch Parks 
& Recreation, scheduled 
from- 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Satur- 
day, Dec. 15 at the State 
Bank of Antioch. .: ■-- ' 

Under Illinois law, the 
course is required for, 
youngsters 12 through 16 
years old who plan to 

operate a snowmobile 
without adult supervision. 
These individuals must have 
a Snowmobile Safety 
Education Certificate, 
issueg by the Conservation 
Dept. upon successful com- 
pletion of the course. 
-The course is an excellent 
opportunity for young people 
who need the course to com- 
ply with the law. The course 
also is beneficial for ex- 
perienced snowmobilers who 
wish to brush up on their 

County health 
Wins on 

BIG MAN, BIG BARREL FOR TOTS — Randy Miles, State Bank of Antioch vice 
president and director, hopes that from now until Christmas the Tall Barrel will be 
too heavy to lift. It is the receptacle available in the bank lobby for the Marine Cor- 
ps. Toys For Tots campaign now in full swing in Lake County. New and clean used 
toys donated to the' barrel will be distributed to needy Lake County children. 
Games toys and puzzles should be'complete with all the pieces. — Photo by Gloria 
Davis. J 

—The-Lake- County Health - :" in LaKeXounty is dependent 
Department. Environmental on the general public's 
HealtlvDivision^s the knowledge regarding the im- 
recipient of an EducaHon-^pbrtance of our aquatic 

Consolidation and: Imr^resour^STpiLlj^pJain 61 ^ 

provement Ac^Grant for Steven R. ■ Moylanr^Mi* 

aquatic biologist at the Lake 
County Health Dept. and 
. project coordinator. 

"This pamphlet will reach 
the young people at a time 
when ■ they are im- 
* pressionable; and we 'hope 
that they will, maintain the 
integrity of these resources 

development of a' brochure, 
on water quality. The award 
was announced by William 
L. Thompson, regional 
superintendent of schools^ 
Lake County. 

The brochure will be 
produced for high school 
students in Lake County, The 

America's first telephone directory contained about 50 names and was issued in New 
Haven, CT, in 1878. 

objectives of this project are . throughout their lifetimes/ 

to \ increase .the students' he added. 

knowledge of Lake County •"- 

.aquatic resources, and to 

promote the resources by 

highlighting their effects on 

the environment, economy, 

and public health. 

"There is a need to in- 
crease public awareness of 
the value of our lakes, 
streams, and wetlands. The 
quality of our surface waters 

Banana Pops: Before 
they become too ripe, 
freeze whole . bananas 

for banana-steles, 

...For more information 
about the course, contact 
Glenda at Antioch Parks & 
Recreation at (312) 395-2160. 
Everyone is advised to brjng 
a sack lunch or money to go 
out and purchase a lunch. 


Edenrock . Enterprises, 
Book, kennels, Llamas • 

• . Hunt. Club Road, Antioch, 
Illinois 60002 I 


E. Swan, 42720 N. Hunt 
Ciub Road, Antioch, Illinois 
60002. -. 
_This is to certify that the 
understgned_Jntend(s) ' to 
conduct Ihe above named 
business ■■ from the 
locatton(s) indicated - and 
that the true or real full 
name (s) of the per son(s) 
owning, conducting • or 
transacting the business 
are correct as shown. 
John E. Swan 


The . foregoing in- 
strument -Was 
acknowledged before me 
by the person(s) intending 
to * conduct ■ -the .business 
this 20th day of November, 

Kerry M. Schroeder 
Deputy Claims Clerk 
RECEIVED: Nov. 20, 1984 
Linda lanuzi Hess 
Lake County Clerk 
Nov. 26, Dec. 3 & 10. 1984 


. \ 

With Us 

4 VDireviory of Am'mvh Area (Ihurvlws 

Faith Evangelical Lutheran, 1275 Main 
St." Phone (312) -395- 1660. Sunday Wpr- 
ship 8 & 10:30 a.m. Sunday School 9:15 
b.m. Rev/ Darald Gruen. Pastor., 
Christian Doy School, (312) 395-1664 
Mlllburn : Congregational United' 
Church of Christ, Grass Lake Rd. at Rte. 
45. Phone (312) 356-5237. Sunday ser- 
vice, 1 o.m: Children's program 10 a.m. - 
Rev. Donald McPeek. pastor. 
United Methodist Church of Antioch, 
_84B Main St. Phone (312) 395-1259. Sun- 
day Service. 8:30-10:30 a.m.: Sunday 
Schoor, 9:15 4a.m. Rev^ Stephen W. 
Wifiroms, Paslor. : '' \ ~" 

St. Peter's Church, 557 W.' Lake. Ave., 
Antioch. Phone (312) 395-0274. Masses ■ 
weekdays, 7:15-8 a.m.; Sunday, 6:30-8- 
-9:30-11:00 a.m; ST 2: 15 p.m.; Saturday, 
5:30 p.m. Pastor, Rev. Father Lawrence: 
"Hanley. |j 

I First Church of Christ, Scientist 4»: 
Reading Rm., Rte. 173 and Hording, An- 
tioch. Phone (312) 395-1 196> ^Sunday 

Service, 1 1 :00 

School-Sunday Church 
a.m. Wednesday 8 p.m..* 

Calvary Baptist Church, 554 Parkway. 
Phone (312) 395-3393. Sunday School, 
9:45 a.m.; Sunday Worship, 11 a.m.'. 
Pastor/Rev. Chris Jacksc:. 

St. !*;:,atlui Episcopal, 983 Main. St. 
Phone (312) 395-0652. Services,' 8-9:30 
a.m. Sunday. Pastor^ Rev. -Theodore A, 
Bessette. ' .fjr 

Antioch Evangelical Free Church. Tif ' 

-fany Rd. Phone (312) 395-4117. Sunday 
School, 9:45 a.m.; Sunday Worship'. 8:30 
and -11 a.m.; Nursery-Children's Church, 
during morning worship; Awana Club, 

'6:30 p.m., Wednesday: Men's Breakfast,' 
7 a.m., Saturday. Pastor, Rev. Roger G. 
Sorensen^ . 

St. Stephen "Lutheran Church, 
Hillsdale % & Rte.^59. .Phone (312) 395-: 
3359. Sunday Worship, 8, 10:30 a.m.; 
.Church-School, 9:15 a.m., Sunday. Rev. 
Charles E. Miller, Pastor. ___., _■_ 

This Directory Presented As A wmmunitv service By 

Strang Funeral Home of Anfibc 

* "' 



.. N 





PAGE 11 

. Y Deadlines 

Friday at 
4:30 p.m. 

For Following Monday-! 

^. Reachfng Yo^ 

Call (312) 223-8161 

Before 9 A.M. on Monday and your 
word rate ad Will appear in the too 

late to classify section. 


-AntiochNews-Offic©^25-Main^treeCAntioch ( Illinois 60002 

*t *■ -* * — 


i, Condi 


l- Homca for Sai l 
fomei Wanted 

3-Kfal Estate Wauled ' 
4A-Recrealional Property 
4 B -Cemetery Lots 

S-Buslness Property (Salt 

or Rental) 


7-Rentals < Homes. Condos 

A Apis.) 


9-Pole Barns 
1 1 -Storage 



^Professional Services ■ 
38-Tax Services 
41-SteeI Buildings , 
42-Mmlcal Instruments 
45-Antlques & Flta-M^kets 
46- Loans /v 

•IS- Farm Marketplace •' ' 
49- Pels* Supplies 
sz-Rum mage. Yard, Garage 
& Moving Sales (Prepays) - 
S4-Swap& Exchange 
55-Mlscellaneous - 
56-WantedtoBuy '■ 
81-Legal Notices '. 
62-Personals ' . 
63- Notices 
OS-Giveaway - 
67-Coupon ' '■'• T 
' 75-Reuders it Advisors 
80-CarPool * 
81- Aulo Repair 
81-Motorcycles, Motorbikes - 
83-Moblle Homes, Campers, 
Trailers, Motor Homes 
84-Tm cks. (Sale-Retitali {' 
8S-Recreatlanal Vehicle 
84- Heavy Equipment 
-B7-Aulo'Loans , 1 
88- Ati to Parts 
89- Autos for Rent 
90-Aulos for Sale ■• 
91-Aut os Wanted ■ 1 j* 

82-Snowmoblles (Sales & 
Service •">.■" [ 
33- Too Late to Classify '■ 


21-lronlngdt Sewing* -•' 
2Mnstructlon & Education - 
' 23-Carpentry' 
■24- Electrical 

26-P»lntlng& Decorating , 
27- A lr Conditioning 
28- Appliance Repair 
29- Radio & Television 
31 -Re creation Guide 
32'Laundry & Cleaning 
33-General Services - 
OS-Roofing & Siding 
36- Pels, Grooming & Boarding 
37-Blacklogplng. Concrete 
40- Building' Materia Is ' 
70- Business Supplies — 

72-Builness Equipment 
73- Business Loans 


It- Help Wanted 

14-Need Babysitter 

(Not Prepay) 
IB-Situations Wanted 

20-ChHdCare '. .' ^ 

(Want to Babysit) Prepay 
71-Buslness Opportunities 
•" (Prepay) 

Additional Prepays: "■■'"'- 
p Mobile Homes 
- Personal Greetings 

Debt Disclaimers 

' Readers it Advisors 

Sub- Leases 

Computers . 
PalntlngA Decorating- 
Window Cleaning 
U Handyman 

£_Chlniney Sweeps " -" ~7^ 
— -Blacktop- 

General Services 



Mich iu*l Warren 

ai^ Associates 
- Real Estate Safes . 
fc . anc^ Investments 

REAL ESTATE 312^03.3000 


Homoi & Aprs. 


apartments. Heat & water 
furnished. $3B0 per month. - 
Call Red Carpet/Best 


Townhouse;;, remodeled & 

new carpet. $385 per mon- 
th, no pets. ' j 

. (312)662-2506 
— TG7-TF514 — 

WAUKEGAN 8 Zion fur- 
nished & unfurnished studio 
1 & 2 bedrooms- apart- • 
ments, 6 months lease 1 
available. Foi\c;lean apart-— ; 
"merits, reasonable prices. ■ 
(3l2)336-?667 - 
. _T7-TF51-1-— 

FIRST FLOOR, 1 bedroom, 
furnished apartment, ex- 
cept electric' Available 

(31 2) 872 t 7627_ . lJ1-_ 

— = — T7-48-3 — - — 

Now Hiring. Your Area 
Coll 1-605-687.6000 

(For Directory) 

BUYERS AND Sellers como 
together every week in 
Lakeland Classified. Try it 

and seel 

TOYS fit" US 

Needs Help! 

|We have immediate openings j 
ifull and part lime, no ex- 
perience necessary. We will' 
. train. We offer excellent i 
I benefits and growth op- 
| portunity. Apply in person at: 


1300 Deer field Road 
Highland Park. til. 




Midwest Medical is looking for qualified personnel 
to work Full or Part Time in the Home Health Care 
Field. ^ . . " ■ U. .-■' 

Service area Includes Western Racine and Kenosha 
County. Must have own means of transportation. - ; 

Call (414) 889-8284 

. BEAUTY BY "Mary* Kay," 
for your convenience,'- at 

Ft, Sheridan. Call Diamond 
Star- ■ consultant. Vickie . 


Guarhateed to pass in- ' 
spection. Painting & misc. 
jobs. Call for FREE 
estimates! * -" 


after 5:00 p. m 

.. — -— }33-TF5M3- 

loss program. I tost 20 lbs! 
No exercise. Call Nancy: - 

Distributor of Herbal 

T33-TF51-5- — — 

HOLD A HOME Interior 
Show with your r friends. 
Great ' opportunity,* mon- 
thly "Specials." Rhonda 

_ ^T33-TF5r2~ 

DINING ROOM set, Dun. 
can Phyfe, table, 4 chairs, 

— — A57-49-5 — -_:^ 

1979 CHEVROLET Monte 
Carlo. Landau, very clean. 


DINING TABLE & 6 chairs; 
• bunk ^eds; full bed, 


— T57-48-6 — 


& Motorbik es 

1980 HONDA CM 200 

Twin, .'excellent running 
condition. $3*500 miles. 
$550/best offer.* " 

Ext. 481 evenings ask for 
Chris.* - - - 

— , T82-49-B : . 

Automatic, ...power 
steering, power brakes'. 
Excellent -condition. Priced 
to sell: • 

■; ___T90-48-9— . 

1980 PLYMOUTH Arrow, 
great " mileage, \ air, 
AM/FM, $2,800 or best of- 
fer. Call after 2:00 pirn. , 
--: (312)432-5928 
_ T90;$8- 1 — - — 

1982 BUICK Skylark, 4 

. door;, 6 cylinder, air', 

cruise, defogger, vinyl top, 

$4975/offer. '± 



Country Living on the economy. 
Spacious Apartments in * 
-McHenry, at Garden Quarters. 
For rentarinformation i .ca!J , Ui _ 

(815) 385-2181 



me operators, steady waifc, 
1 e positions. Apply at: 

620 29th Street 


We manufacture and are a national sales company 
seeking self-motivated individuals to help us sell 
and market^uHife Safety products in the northern 
suburbs. Our'liew^product,-. multiple markets, 
limited competition and generous commission make 
this a truly ground level opportunity^ opportunity 
meeting will be 


DECEMBER 6 ■ 7:30 P.M. 

CALL (312) 746-5800 


Resume — $8 & up. 

Copies while you wait! 


2835 Etolvfdere at Groon Bay 
Suite 200 
WaukoganVIL - 


1979 CHEVY Silverado, 
4x4, -air conditioning. 

$5000, i ■ ■ ■> '\ 

~ ~^ ~^ A84-49-2 


5'6" exceptional tone, ex : 

cellent condition, $2800. 

Firm. Call after 1 p.m. 

(414) 877-3354 


1979 BUICK, Electro 
Limited, \ loaded.- - Very 

; ; (312)623-4871 

.1981 FORD, Muslqng.stan- 
ddrd biiiff, low miles, 
$4200 or/offer. 

;. (31 2) 872-3298 

— — A90-49-7 

1974 Opel runs good $250. 
1973 Opel runs $100 for 






ask for Dave 


evenings or 

— A90-49-4 — 

1976 SAAB, 99Er 2 door, 
hatchback, excellent con- 

—T90-49-1 9 ~ 


1979 THUNDERB1RD. 1 

owner r 45,000 'miles. New 
paint and exhaust. 

(312)966-8469 .. 

:_T90-49-1 7- — ~ . 

1978 CAMARO, very good 

condition. Original owner.' 

must see, $3700/offer. 



-^T90-49-16 — 

1981VW JETT A, 5 speed. 4 
door, sunroof, cassette; 
good. .. .condition. 

(312)945-7.553 . 

~4 ' ~ T 9Q.4 9.IS . 

f 976 BUICK Le Sabre, 
ps/brakes, low mileage, 
'dependable, runs great, 
must sell, $500 or best of- 

' (312)662-5138 

^— ^TSO-49-11— 

'must sell, besi offer. Call: 




For Information and In- 
terview Call 

(312) 356-9548 


We are in need ol an individual for 
telephone soliciting & greeting of 
customers, bri a part-time basis. 
7:30 3.m.-l2:30 p.m.. Monday- 
Friday in our. Service Department. 
II you are interested, call ■ Dave 
"Hillman at: ■ , 


1919 Skokle Valley Road 
Highland Park, IL 60035 







Dress making & 

Alterations ; ■ 

Cleaning Services' 

Aluminum Siding 

Lawn Care *V 

_IV1-* -- -.I f* — -(J u ] 

1 iirtr Q*ri Vi*.i , . 

PoolServUt — 

Masonry ~i 

Healing. _, 

-Carpel & - 
■ Upholttery Cleaning' 

Tile Installation 

Furnaces & Repair". 

Water Conditioning 


Join (he Illinois Army National 
Guard and get: . 
•fite College Tuition!' ., 
•1I50D1ZOQQ enlist rrwnt bonus 'p 

-Earl-tim e oat over $1 200 p er year H 
Be' a full time. student and a 
parMime soldier. Mililary ser- 
vice at horriel : . , ■ 
in Waukeganat 
Or call Toll Froe 
V^l -800-252-2972 

HfditmlopporttmWM . - — -^-^ ' , 


Healthcare Registry Personnel 

THE HELPING HAND is a professional registry ser- 
vice, offered through a subsidiary of The Medical 

' Center of Lake County. We specialize in the place- » 
men! of healthcare professionals and support per- 
sonnel for private duty assignments in homes, doc- 
tors' offices, ^hospitals, ana other healthcare set- * 

. tings. Our philosophy Is one which combines ex- 

■ celience of healthcare delivery with a caring at- 

" titiide toward our clients. 

We are currently accepting applications for the' 
following positions: 


Two years recent clinical experience and a - 
t . certificate are preferred. 


Must be able to work Independently and 
possess good judgement and Interpersonal 

In addition to the above, applicants must have 
reliable transportation, and current CPR certifica- 
tion (or be willing to become certified) . 

* - x ~= , \ f 1 ■ — . - 

To the candidates we select, we offer an indepen- 
dent working environment and the opportunity for 
ongoing education through our organizational pro- 
grams. Those interested In joining -THE HELPING 
HAND should CAli; . , 

(3 12) 362-2900 Ext, 554$: 


i - 

900 Garfield Ave., LlbertyvUle, III. 
. equal opportunity employer m/f 


1 ,000's of items . 
Buy * Sell • Trade 
Open Fri., Sat. & Sun. 

12980 W.Hwy, 173- 

first Driveway West of 

Green Bay Rd. on Rfe. 173 

--- Hon, III. 


Business ami Service Directory 

, j 


■ 40Yf.Warfanly , 

Soffit- fascia 
Doors & Windows Replaced 

n»ibtiB CoDtt, Co. 

nd Supplies 1 


Amazon, and cage. 

tically lame. 

-A49-49-9 — 



Poodle, perfect family dog 

or show prospect. Sacrifice 

$275. - —^ 


_ A49-49-8- 

ATARI 2600. New ' joy 
sticks, paddles .and adap- 
ter, 1 8 cartridges, $100. 

-^ A77-49-3 , . % 

2 VHS cassette tapes. 
Raiders and Thriller for 

Storoge space, suitable for 
Boat, Camper, Motor Home or 
Car, Sloe! Building. Large Door, 
mar my home in Union Grove", 

(414) 8784304 

Call Anytime 


No Job Too Swall, I'll Do UAH. 
•• Remodeling 

Kitchens, Bathrooms 
& Rec Rooms I 

• Painting And 

• Flooring 
(all types) 

• Siding And Roofing - 

Decks, & Additions 

All Work VwrWtil Dene 


(414) 537*2439 

sale. Call alter 9 a.m. 
.- -. (312)746-3954 

5 % Santdr Cltlsen Discount \ V * 



BUYERS AND Sellers come 
together every week in 
Lakeland Classified. Try It- 
and seel ,. 



• Fireplaces •, Stoves r 
j^>r— «r(3apsH nsfeHed— ^— 4 
l^fc/j - Insured 

CbrlflAmas Gift Ccrlincalcat Available - 


. Cor llliod Mombor Of National Chlmnoy Swoopi Guild 

i . 

PAGE 12 



i--*- ' 

— ;Peopie who live and, work" professiorrals^thoirght Illinois has added only 4,000 - 
in Illinois, are more aware business tax -levels were: a . people to its payrolls, while 
than ever that issues usually serious problem in Illinois; the nation as a whole created 

labelled "business" con- 
cerns are really employment 
issues, directly affecting 
their jobs and living stan- 
dards, -according to , a 

48 percent of union members 18 million new jobs, 
held the same view. 

THE POLL found a 
similar consensus on otheY 
so-called "business" issues, 

f statewide opinion survey _, by including the state's Unem- 

. : \ 

the . Illinois Alliance " for 
Economic Initiatives. 
VEmplOyers ( around, the 
state have spent a lot of time 
talking to. themselves about 
the Illinois economy," said 
Lester W. Brann, president 
of the Illinois: State Chamber 
of" Commerce, which-spon- 
sors the Alliance's activities. 

"This survey was designed .influence job growth in the 
to find out how widely those -state aren't always the ones 
-issues were understood out- that' .ma_kV__Jiational' 

ployment , Insurance and 
Workers' Compensation tax ' 

"These are not only 
technical- issues, they also 
have terided to be political 
footballs," Brann said. "Ifis 
encouraging to see that 
people are. beginning to 
realize that the factors .that 


=?W ; !■ 


Just, as encouraging, 
Brann said, 1 was the overall 
level of optimism about the 
'state's future suggested by 
the survey results. . 

When asked about the 
state's receht economic per- 
formance., almost half of 
both business people (49 per- 
cent) and union -members 
H6 percent) felt Illinois was 
The level of business tuxes- growing at a- rate on par with: 
is -one area where^business ::*the^natiqnal a vera ge, while 
and labor opinions might be: ail. additional 6 percent oi 
Gxp ecied to diverge. Brann - business people and 8 per- 

side of ' theV^business^com- 

-muriity," he added. 

"WE EXPFXTED to find 
a large gap between 
business and labor sen- 
timents on mtjst Jssues,'.' 
Brann said. "In fact, we 
found a broad community of, 
interest between employers 
and employees around the 
state, focused on one issue: 


said, -A-series of questions on" cent of union members 
that _ issue, however, thought it was growing even 
revealed almost identical., faster.- 
v'iewsy ; - '. . ■ • • ^ A n .ov e rwhe lm! n g . 

. Survey.' results showed^ ma j q rity in both groups -^86 
that:? percent of business, people 

About "80 percent of 
business owners, ' managers 
and professionals believed 
that the level of business 
taxes influenced hiring 
decisions in the state, com- 
pared with -81 percent of 
■ union members. v 

Of those respondents. 47 
percent, of business 

and 71 percent of union 
members — felt they would 
enjoy the same or a. higher 
level of, job security a year 
from now as they do today. 
■."'"i'lN. FACT, the state's 
recent economic per- 
formance (ias^'b'een very 
disappointing," Brann said. 
Over the past decade. 

"But," Brann said./'that 
doesn't necessarily "make 
Illinoisans wild-eyed op- 
timists. Instead, they 'seem 
to -recognize that this state 
has tremendous strengths 
and that, while we have been 
through some tough . times 
lately, Illinois can and will 
get moving again." ... 

"Em ployers a nd em- 
ployees Trre on The same 
wavelength now,'" he said. 
"If we can translate that into 
positive action on a few~ 
issues that "have been 
holding ;-Jhe_state r backr we— 
^an"slart to turn Illinois 

: The Illinois Alliance for : 
Economic Initiatives is* aU 
statewide coalition of; em- 
ployers, organizations and 
individuals^ joined by a com- 
mon conern for improving 
-the state's - outlook for job 
growth,*, retention and 
.creation. Through a three- 
year program funded en- 
tirely. through voluntary con- 
tribuUons, the Alliance is 
seeking long-term solutions 
' to /the ..issues that affect 
sustaine d employment 
growtn. :'■ T ~^~ t 

The findings of the Illinois 
Alliancb for Economic 
Initiatives' statewide' 
. opinionpoll are'based on 750 
Telephone interviews with 
permanent Illinois residents 
who are heads of households, 
and, work outside the home 
at least 30 hours per week, 
selected by random-digit 
dialing. ' t'i 

The state was divided into 
three . 'areas, representing 
North, Central and Southern 
Illinois; " • 

PTO PAYS FOR LANSCAPING — T>e PTO of the Antioch Lower Grade School 
raised money to pay for the landscaping at the school's entrance and under the 
library windows as in pictures above. 

An tipch people in vo I ved 



Dec. 9 from 1:3.0 
;p~m~to-'rp:ii i. is a day~that~ 
music and holiday en- 
tertainment will fill the air 

with holiday carols and en : Acc ording 
"courage"the residenfs"to par- Maras, marketing 

to An gela. 


^^& as na couHimn 

for the residents of. the Liber- 
ty vi lie Manor Extended 
Care Facility. 

The festivities begin with 
the arrival of Santa Claus, 
Mrs. Claus and Twigs, their sponsored by 

ticipate in a sing-a-lqng. 
Residents and ■ .volunteers 
will also^be enter tamed* by 
polka music, courtesy of Ron 
and The. Antioch. Polka 
the Dec. 9 event is being 


PACKAGES *<>«, *375 


Includes 5 days of skiing, 5 nights lodging, 5 days dining 
(3 meals daily.) Luxurious new hotel and dining facilities, 
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faffttus fof 36 vears. IHtS ttAft SKI THE IIST. 



•too avalWbit from M40 



elfin helper, direct . from 
Hawthorn Center where they 
are appearing during the 
holiday season. 

They will distribute gifts to 
over 130 residents of the 

The St. Peter's Women's 
Club and Choir will entertain 

Shopping Center, St. Peter's 
Women's Club," Ben Franklin": 
; and King's Drug Store of An- 
tioch, * Cedar Village Senior 
Housing, . Bon's Polka 
Originals of Antioch, Walter 
Koziol of Modern Home 
Products and other area 
citizens. ; 


Carlo'Antonio Benitez 

A son, Carlo Antonio, , was born Nov. 18 at Condell 

Memorial Hospital, Liberty ville, to Liba and Viliulfo Benitez, 

-Antioch.-The baby has^onesisteF.-Erica^I'A^Grandparents 

are Donna DeVito, Antioch, and Benita and Guadalr - 

Ocampo, Mexico, : - V ■-.- . j=| 

~ ra ^ ^ - ig ^ ^^v ^c^^H^RrJ 

of Hawthorn Center and' 
coordinator of the event sin- 
ce its inception, "For -the 
past nine years, a group of- 
concerned citizens have 
pooled their efforts tobritig 
the residents of the Liber- 
tyville Manor Facility a 
sharing of the joys and 
festivities of the holiday 
-season. What we are trying 
to accomplish, is to bring the 
spirit of Christmas to them 
and let them know that 
people care." 

. The Liberty ville- Manor 
Extended Care Facility is 
located on Rte. 137, one-mile 
west -of Rte. 21 in Liber- 


For further information, 
please calj Maureen Crocco 
at (312) 367-6100, Angela 
Maras at (312)362 : 6220ror _ 
■lean Zak 1-414-862-6318. 

Please send tree -. 
brochures, rates 
□Ski Weekend Pkg. 

□Ski Week Pkg., 

□into on Bl^ Sky- 

Resort of, Montana 
Send to:, •—, — *U_ 
Boyne USA Resorts - 
Boyne Falls; Ml 49713 


.. Call toll free tor reservations. 

,' - Boyne Mountain 

Mlonly 1-800632-7174 

OH, IND. ILL, WIS 1-B0O-253-7072 

or 1-616-549.2441 

Boyne Hightbfids 

Ml only 1-800-562-3B99 

or 1-616526-2171 

There's Still Time to Order 



r istmas 

-.". from our 

We have the card for ydiM T 

/t& % mm sEWict inc. ; | 

For All Your Printing Need$ T_ - 



/ PHONE (312) 395-4111